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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 13, 1907, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-07-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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Kids Fill the Bleachers and Help the
Locals with Their Rooting.
Smith and Brashear
Cat Well
Cluba Won. Lout. Pet.
Loi An cle« 40 87 Jitt»
Ma Francisco j 43 .saj
Oakland • *» 46 .3U
Portland • 32 53 .376
: . Los Angeles 10, Oakland 1.
All the kids in town accepted Hen
Berry's invitation to attend yesterday's
ball game. Big kids shoved the little kld3
oft the left field bleachers; kids with shoes
; on stepped on the toes of the barefoots,
and finally some overgrown kid started a
lemon fight which nearly broke up the
•■; But the noise the kids made in the early
' part of . the game seemed to have some
effect, for the Angels walloped Van Hal
tren and his layout unmercifully, and did
many things to the offerings contributed
by Pitcher Reldy. Fourteen hits, one of
them a three-sacker and another a double,
helped to pile up the tallies, and five
errors by the Commuters put the Angels
, on Easy street. . •■ '.'.■-- •'•
And perhaps the cheering of the kids,
who were all there with the lung work
for the Angels, helped Berry's men play
; . almost faultless ball. The only black
' mark shown in the score sheet came right
in the first Inning, when Carlisle muffed
an easy fly, but as no tallies resulted from
the misplay the error did not matter in
the long run.
r ? Reldy was something like a gift to the
1 local batters, and every member of the
team, with the exception of Nagle, fat
tened up his percentage as a result. Jud
Smith was there with four safe ones out
of five up, and In his four starts Kitty
' Brashear scored brackets in three in
stances. One of these was a two-sacker,
topped for long hit only by Hogan's biff
for one more bag.
Oakland started out in the second inning
'; like old time winners, and the bleacher
kids ' shut off all power and simply
watched things. Haley secured his fifth
consecutive, hit when he doubled to left
with two men down, and Brick Devereaux
also came in for his fifth straight one
when he followed with a single to the
same portion of the lot.
Work Double Steal \
Then the batting pair framed up a
double steal, which resulted in Haley
reaching the platter in safety and Dcv
going to second. But here the. Red Dog
died, for Reidy flew to Carlisle to stop
proceedings. With the put out ended
Oaklands scoring for the day, for Naglo,
assisted by the perfect playing of the
Angels, kept the visitors off the score
board for the rest of the scrimmage.
The Angels got the kids busy in their
half of the same round when Smith fol
lowed Cravath's out with a single to left.
which also gave him a chance to steal
second. Delmas was out at first, but
Truck Eagan juggled Hogan's effort and
Smith scored.
'.:•■ In the fourth two more runs were re
corded. Smith again singled, was sacri
l ficed on by Pelmas, and romped home
when Hap Hogan binged the leather for
. three pillows. Nagle's bunt to Reidy was
fumbled, and Hap ambled in with tally
No. 3. '- •■••" ■
The following act saw Oakland's last
hope of winning go up in a cloud of runs.
Brashear was given a pass, Dillon sacri-
I ficed him on a peg. and Cravath also drew
four wide ones. Jud Smith laid one down
toward first base, and Blgble, who ran in
to nail the ball, threw to first without
looking. No one was there to cover the
bag, and before the ball had been re
turned by Heitmullrr, Brashear and Cra
vath both scored and Smith was perched
on third base. Then Delmas contributed
a single to center which sent Smith In on
the bit.
Just to show that they weren't overlook
ing anything Dillon's men got connected
with Reidy in the eighth, and with five
hits scored four more runs. Hogan
. reached first on Eagan's error and was
sacrificed on a notch by Nagle. Bernard
walloped out a safe one and Hap traveled
.on to third, coming in when Carlisle
I blngled to | right field. '■ Brashear's bunt
toward third gave Bernard a chance to
try for home, and he slid in right under
Bliss' nose. Dillon was out via Haley and
Bigbie, but while it was coming off Car
lisle chased in with a tally. Cravath
stung one out past third, and Brashear
crossed the rubber with the last tally of
the day. The figures:
Bernard, cf 5 110 2 0 0 -
'Carlisle, If .5 1 •_• ' 1 4 0 1
Brashear, 2b 4 2 3 13 2 0
Dillon, lb 4 0 1 0 11 0 0
Cravath, if 4 110 2 0 0
Jud Smith. 3b ........... 5 3 4 1 1 2 0
Delmas, ss 3 0 10 2 3 0
Hogan. c '. 4 2 10 2 10
Nagle, p 2 0 0 0 0 5 0
Totals 36 10 14 3 £7 13 1
Jim Smith If 4 0 0 0 4 0 0
Van Haltren, rf 4 0 10 3 0 0
Heltmuller, rf ..:... 4 020110
Eagan, 88 ".; 4 0 0 0 0 13
Bliss, c :: 4 0201 0
Blgble lb 4 0 0 0 8 4 1
Haley. 2b 4 1115 3 0
Dcrereaux, 3b 4 0 11110
Reidy, p 3 0 10 10 1
Totals 33 1 8 2 24 13 6
Los Angeles 0 10 2 3 0 0 4 x— lo
, Base hits 1 112 2 2 0 5 x—
Oakland 0 1000000 o—l
Base hits 1 2010 2 10 I—B
■ ' Three-base- hlte— Hogan. Two-oVse hits
. Haley, Brashear. Sacrifice Delmas, Dil
, lon, Nagle, 2. Left on bases— Angeles, 7;
-Oakland, 5. Bases on balls— Off Reldy, 2.
I Struck out— Nagle 3. First base on errors-
Los Angeles, 4; Oakland, 1. Passed balls-
■ ■ Bliss. •. Balk— Time— Umpire—
rlne. ■'■ ; '■ _
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO. July 12.— The (list of the Glidden
tewing cars to arrive In this city was that of
Montsunii-ry-Hallowell of Uuffalo. It arrived
at 12:45 with a perfect score.
Tlu- second enr to arrive was that of S. N.
Sheridan of Cleveland, who was closely fol
lrwed by A. M. Robbing of Now York, E. S.
I>ay of Buffalo and A. K. Kuntz of Buffalo.
The tour will be resumed Monday.
By Associated Press.
NEWPORT. Walis, July 12-In the Beml-
Jlnal round of the ladles' tonnis singles today
Miss May Button of California, who is defend
ing her title to thf world's championship, beat
Miss Wilson by 6-2, 6-5.
> TION! <
> ', '•■ Member ■ of amateur athletic i
> tennis <lealrln>c to lasne or accept <
>balleßa;e» may secure publication <
•> of same or • directing; notice* to <
> Spor«ln« Editor. Herald. ■ <j
Club*— Won. L>oat. Pet.
Chicago SO 10 .740
N«vt York 4T. 26 .633
Plttabur* 43 2S .605
Philadelphia ..... 40 82 ■?•">
Boston .......... 31 38 - .440
8 r00k1yn'........ 30 44 .405
Cincinnati 30 45 .400
St. Louis IT 60 -ail
By Associated Presg.
ST. LOUIS. July 12. -Philadelphia slaughter
ed Morgan and Dlncen today and won 9 to 1
St. Louis 1, hits 11, errors 4.
Philadelphia 9, hits 18, errors 0.
Batteries— Morgan, Dlneen and Buelow; Ben
der and Schreck.
By Associated Press.
DETROIT, July 12. -New York and Detroit
broke even In a double header today. The
first was a brilliant exhibition, won by D«
troit. Chesbro outpitched Killlan. but the bat
ter's support was perfect, the only run being a
fluke. Score first game-
Detroit 1. hits S. errors 0.
New York 0. hits 9, errors 1.
Batteries— Killlan and Schmidt; Chesbro and
Second game —
Detroit S, hits 9, errors 0.
Now York 8. hits 10, errors 1.
Flatteries— Mullln, Willlts and Schmidt; Hogg
and Thomas.
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO. July 12.— Pitcher Hughes was hit
hard and poorly supported in today's game,
Chicago winning easily. Score:
Chicago 9. hits. 10, errors 0.
Washington 2, hits 9, errors 3.
Batteries— Pattei son, Flene and McFarland;
Hughes and Heydon.
By Associated Press
CLEVELAND, Juy 12— Boston beat Cleve
land today. Errors by Turner and Stovall and
fluke singles by Ferris and Young gara Bos
ton runs. Score:
Cleveland 1, hits, 4. errors 3.
Boston 2, hits 0, errors 2.
Batteries— Rhoades and Clark; Young and
Man Who Won National Championship
Twice Goes Down to Defeat on
Cleveland Links — Finals
By Associated Press.
CLEVELAND, 0., July 12.— Walter J.
Travis, veteran golf player, twice winner
of the national championship, once win
ner of the title in Great Britain, was de
feated in the third round of the national
amateur championship today by W. C.
Fownes, Jr., of Pittsburg, after a struggle
that went twenty holes. Fownes finally
winning with a three on the deciding hole.
National Champion Eben Byers won
from Ned Sawyer of Wheaton one up after
a sensational match.
Jerome Travers won from Warren Wood
one up.
Archie Graham, the North Jersey play
er, defeated W. T. West of Philadelphia
three up.
The semi-finals, played this afternoon,
resulted as follows:
Jerome K. Travers beat E. M. Byers
six up. five to play.
Archie Graham beat W. C. Fownes, Jr.,
fenr up, three to play.
Graham and J. K. Travers will meet in
the finals for the championship tomorrow.
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 12.— Portland
could only get four scattering hits off
Jones and were shut out. Score:
Causey, If 4 0 2 0 0 0]
I Mott, 3b 3 U 0 0 1 4 0
Cagey, 2b 4 o o o 2 3 o
Atherton, lb 3 i> 0 0 12 0 0
MoCredle, rf 3 v 1 0 1 0 0
Licnahue, cf 3 n 0 0 3 1 j
Moore, c 3 0 0 0 2 2 0
Schlmpff, ss 3 0 10 3 4 1
Groom, p 2 0 0 0 0 t *
-Porkorney 10 0 0 0 0 0
Total 31 0 4 0 24 17 2
Shnughnussy, rf 4 0 0 110 0
Mohler, 2b 3 0 0 0 14 0
Wheeler, ss 3 0 112 2 1
Hlldebrand, If 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Irwln, 3b 3 1112 0 1
Williams, lb 1 1 1 2 9 0 0
Spencer, cf 10 0 0 4 10
Street, c 3 0 10 6 3 0
Jones, p 3 0 0 0 0 10
Totals 24 2 4 5 27 11 2
"Batted for Groom in the ninth inning.
Portland C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Hits 00100110 1-4
San Francisco 00001010 •— 2
Hits 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 «-4
Two-base hits— Bussey. Sacrifice hits—Wil
liams, Spencir. Flrßt base on called balls-
Off Groom, 2; off Jones, 1. Struck out— By
Groom, 2; by Jones, 5. Hit by pltcher-Wil-
Uams. Double plays— Street to Wheeler to
Williams; Spencer to Williams; Casey to
Sohlmpft. Tlme-1:35. Umpire— Johnson.
High. Low.
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
July 13 11:48 10:25 4:54 4:12
July 14 12:13 5:22 4:5»
July 16 ■■■■ 12:50 '5:55 'b:M
July 16 '.'.'.' 1 :33 6 :32 '7:OV
July 17 12:53 2:20 7:18 8:1!)
July 18 2:18 3:15 8:17 9:51
July 19 3:59 4:15 9:18 11:12
July 20 5:38 5:13 10:29
july 21 6:55 6:08 12:20
July 22 7:55 7:00 ' 1:14 1B;V«!
July 23 8:46 7:48 2:07 1:27
July 24 9:33 8:36 2:52 2:17
July 25 10:16 9:23 3:33 3:07
July 26 10:56 10:08 4:17 3:64
July 27 11:38 10:58 4:67 4:45
July 28.*, 12:18 5:37 5:39
. 11 :;">() *.. . .
July 29 12:58 6:17 6:45
July 30 12:43 1:48 6:57 7:62
July 31 1:53 2:40 7:48 9:14
Everything you want you will find la
the classMed pass. One cent a word.
il, iii»— Won. 1.0.t. Pet.
ChlcaKO 46 26 .641
Cleveland 46 30 .005
Detroit 40 30 ..".71
Philadelphia 41 32 ..".ill
New York 34 36 .483
S(. I. mils 30 45 .400
n»Ntoii 2M 45 .:»Vt
Wnnhlngton 22 4.'. ..J2S
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA, July 12.— Chicago shut out
Philadelphia today through the effective pitch-
Ing of Brown. Score:
Chicago 3, hits 8, errors 0.
Philadelphia 0, hits 4. errors 2.
natteries— Brown. Kline and Marin; Ritchie
and Doom. I'mplres-O'Day and Klem.
By Associated Press.
BROOKLYN. July 12.— Dttsburg beat out
Brookyn today by a score of 5 to 0. Willis'
pitching was most effective. Score;
PlUsburg 5, hits 8. errors 1.
Brooklyn 0, hits 7, errors '2.
Batteries— Willie and Gibson; Mclntyrc and
Ritter. Umpire— Johnstone.
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, July 12.— Loose flowing and
poor base running helped New York to de
feat Cincinnati today in a rather uninterest
ing game. Score.
Cincinnati 2, hits 4, errors 1.
New York i. hits i, errors 2.
Battariea— Coakley nnd Schlcl, Taylor and
Bowerman. Umpires — ISmslto and Carpenter.
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS. July 12.— St. Louis and Boston
game today postponed on account of rain.
First race, mile, sellinif; Taunt, Theodocla,
92. Florentine, lou; Young Sater. Waterlanil.
Chas. Stone, 94; (Jolii Spray, S7; Secret, 112;
Joo Fallen, Annie. Berry, 102; Reveille, 103;
Madden. 110.
Second race, stoppl^chasn, short course—Golcl
cr Way, 130; Croxton. U5; Tony Hart, 118;
Bank Holiday, 142; Aptcryx, 133; Stenuch, 153;
Flying Plover, 133.
Third race, 1 1-16 miles— Charlie Gilbert. J.
K. Laughrey, Reside, 110; Kelpie, 102; Jacomo,
15: Fantastic-, 106.
Fourth race. 6 furlongs— Ron Mot. 100: Doc
Kyle, 96; Belle of RrlKhton. 88; Dick Redd,
Itewotlna, 102; Dan McKonna, 109; Miriam W.
I.ady Henrietta. 104; Consideration, 111; Awa
wegang, 99; Monoro. 93.
•Fifth race, 4'j furlongs-801l Weevil, 100;
Dew of Dawn, 111; Mount Lee, 96; Kna Oaras
co, 99; Aquiline, 105; Osmund, 89; Rockport, 9T;
Pllfll. 108; Catherine F.. 105; Croydon, 102;
Fare, 94.
Sixth race. 6 furlongs— Merry Oeorge, Edge
ly. Frank Collins. BaMl, 111; Demurrer, U4i
royal River. 93; Lizzie McLean, 107; Halton,
108; The Globe. KIG; Haben, 111.
Seventh race, mile-Lord Dlxon, Brier Cliff,
100; Etrena. Klamesha 11., 107; Marlmho, 99;
Jigger. 105; Pungent, Pompadour, 92; Helen S.,
IC2; M.ax, Isadalsy, Pentagon, 104; Raining
First race, 6 furlongs, selling— Glendennlng,
The Only Way. Salable, Jackful, 107; Toller,
I.ady Mirthful, Roscoi-. Glenbrler. Miller's
I'uughter, Hologna, Maud Muilir, 105; The
Minsuurian, 102.
Secon<i 7 furlong's, spiling — Pelljrroso,
Seven Bells, Rosal, 110; Derdom, Irish Mall,
Geo. Kilborn, Duke of Orleans, Royal Ascot,
107; Runsum, Convent Bell, 105; Florena. 100.
Third race, 5 furlongs. har.dicap-Ralelßh,
13; Braggart, 110; Withur Hyman. 105; He
rlves, Alice P., ltanlada, 102; Kismet Jr., U5;
St. Bede, 90.
Fourth race. Taeoma handicap, mile—Logla
tlila, 117; Llsaro, J. C. Clem, 107; Fred Bent,
105; Pal, 101; Gorgalette, Hugh McGowan, 83:
Martinmas, 96; Palemon, 92; Miss Gracious,
90; Johnny Lyons, S5. Couple Paleman, Logls
tllla as Horb entry.
Fifth race. IV4 miles, selllng-Dcwey, 110;
HI Caul Cap, Chancellor Walworth, Orchan,
Hooligan, Golden Light. 107. Foncnsta.
Sixth race, 6 furlongs-A. Muskoday, 112;
Kntre Nous, Cadichon. Ethel Day, 107; Edwin
T. Fryer, 101; Lady Avis, 100; Woolma, 96.
First race, 6 furlongs, Relling— Dulzura, Nel
lette 90; Tsara, Caroline W., Katherlno L., 09;
Agnes Virginia, I-ucy Young, Sorrel Top, 101;
Prince of Pless. Stoner Hill, 104; Happy Jack,
Albert Fir. 106.
Randolph. 81:' Waldorf Belle, Cora Dusant.
I.ady Flora, Darling Dan, 96; Ed Kane, m;
Louise X.. 100; Hollow, L. C. Wldrlg, 105;
Lady Vie. Elder, 106; Tackle, 113.
Third race. 6 furlongs, selling— Onk Grove,
Camille. 94: Mimosa. 95; Boserrlan, 96; Haughty
89: Belletoone, Asnolo, Viperlne, I<U; Red
Thistle, Funlculaire, K'3; Beatrice X., 105;
Tetter, 106.
Fourth race. 1% miles, Cincinnati Hotel
spring handicap— Red Gauntlet, 90; Wing Ting,
X; Miss Llda, 9G; Envoy, I-cxollne, 102; The
Minks, 106; Old Honesty, IC7; Phil Finch. 11U.
1 fxollne and Minks Wells entry.
Fifth race, 6U furlongs— Black Dress. Merry
Co. 93; Tim Kelly, Simon Weil, 06; MCAtee,
Col Rob lnO; Gracious Dame, 101: Albert
Star Ordomo. 104: Evelyn R.. 106; Honest, 118.
Sixth rnce, 1 1-16 miles, selling-Roger S., 32;
Tinker, 95; Docile Lady, 'Ellis. Suzanne Roea
rnora 102; Fonsr.luca, Wedgewood. Sponge
Cake, Harpoon, 104; Calabash, 105; Rebounder,
Matador, 107.
Seventh race, 1 1-16 miles— Blaze o' Light, R7;
Flogs S , HHt; Grent, Sultry. Princess Orna. 102;
County Clerk. 103; Bonebrake, 104; Juo Shields,
105; Envoy, 107.
By Associated Press.
BEATTLE, Wash., July 12.— Meadows re
First race, six furlongs— Dr. Rowcll won.
Charles Green second, Nattie Can- third; time,
l:14y t .
Second race, sir and a half furlonKS-Tlurno
lette won, Lustig second, Redmont third; time,
Third race, seven furlongs— Duke of Orleans
won, Seven Belle second, Elota third; time,
Fourth race, mile and fifty yards— Fastosa
won, Bonar second, Bakersneld third; time,
Fifth race, seven furlongs— Mary B. Clark
won. Lem Reed becond. Prestlgs third; time.
Sixth race, mile and fifty yards-Gateway
won, Bragg second, Kachel third; time, 1:43%.
NEW YORK. July 12.— Brighton Heach re
First race, six furlongs— Sponner won. Jubi
lee second, Loncfcall third; time, 1:14 4-5.
Second ;ace, steeplechase, about two miles—
Kernel won Garrutt second, Guardian third;
time. 4:35.
Third race, six furlong" tor gentlemen rid
ers— Robin Hood won, Shotgun second, Arnbo
third; time, 1:14 1-5.
Fourth lace, mile and a quarter-Golf Ball
won Hard Friar second, Sonoma Belle third:
time. 2:OS.
Fifth rare, six furlongs — Number One won.
Sir Clegea second, Hessian third; time, 1:14 1-8.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth— Saylor won,
Ed Ball second, Eudora third; time, I:4V 2-5.
CINCINNATI, July 12.— I.aton(a results:
First race, 6 (urlonga— Hyperbole won, Little
George second, Captain Ftarson third; time
1:20 4-5.
Second race, 5 furlongs— Joe McCarthy won,
Uneany second, Caltha third: time 1:06 2-5.
Third race, mile— Carthage won, Lavelta sec
ond, Matador third: time 1:48 2-6.
Fourth race, 5 furlongs — Colonel Bob won,
Cloyne second, Beth Goodwin third; time
1:06 3-5.
Fifth race, steeplechase handicap, short
course— Peter Becker won, Graceland second.
Full of Fun third; time 3:0« 4-6.
Sixth race. 6 furlongs— Deacon won, Light
ning Conductor second, Marmorean third; time
1:18 4-6.
Seventh race, 1,4 miles— Walter Lake won,
Attlla second. Little Elkln third: time 2M.
Two Draws Result from Six Fair
Fights, Which Are Poorly
Attended — Berry Not
on Deck
■•> lljpjnl won from Austin,' four <•
<$> rounds. ■*
<«> Hirer* brut Morendo, second ■?
<«?> round. The Nponge. <$>
<£> Hone anil Arnold, n draw. <$>
<$> Ifnrrln won from Flt«grernlil, nee- <?>
<•> ond round. . <§>
<$> Walsh and Leahy, a drniv. <S>
<$> The Turk won from Page, fifth •■•
$ round. *
* » * * a a a /*«. AAA AA A/lsA <£» ti>
Fighting wns cheap in Los Angeles last
night— cheap at half the price. For some
reason or other the sports did not turn
out to see the tryotit card at thr pavilion
In their usual numbers, and when th»> time
for tho first bout came around the house
was most stingily occupied.
This was something now for tho raclllc
Athletic club, and in Order to make It
right tickets were peddled out In front
for any old sura, some of the kids nailing
them at about a quarter a copy. Tho
result was that the entire front rows were
filled with the choicest representatives of
the newsboys' brigade, all attired in their
choicest sweaters.
The audience was about right for the
job, too, although the lights themselv.-3
were on the whole fairly satisfactory. In
nearly every event on« or the other of the
contestants happened tn make his regular
pork and beans by peddling papers, and
the result was that the sweater neck por
tion of the populace msule life miserable
for the rest of tho audience.
But the funny part of it was that they
didn't pick a winner in the whole evening.
In the first number on the program Jimmy
Royal hung It all over a fresh newsle
named Austin; the best Harry Rose got
from Jake Arnold was a draw and a few
cuts, and then Abdul the Abominable
capped the climax by putting out the prize
newsle of the bunch, Roy Page, in the
fifth round of their fight.
There was no Lauder-Berry go, which
was billed as the main event of the even-
Ing. Just at the last minute the club
physician decided that Berry had stomach
trouble (the unkind say It was in his feet)
and could not go on. Kid Dalton blus
tered around and offered to take his place,
but there was nothing doing. And the
result was that Dalton swelled around like
a mushroom, but he did not mention the
fact that he crawled out of a match with
Berry only a short lime a tin.
Even with the? Lauder-Berry show on
the shelf the card was a good one, about
the only numbers thereon that ought to
have returned to the cheese factory being
the Rivers-Morendo joke, the Harris-Fitz
gerald surprise party and the first part of
the Walsh-Leahy jam. All the rest of the
way it was very much to the good.
Abdul Hit of Evening
Abdul the Turk was there like a duck in
improved form to tight the last number on
the program, and when he appeared In the
ring the Abominable one was greeted with
hearty cheers by all but the sweater
But at that the Turk-Page fight was
good for two things— the quieting of the
newsboy brigade and the personal rep
resentative of the sultan who waved a
Turkish towel in Abdul's corner. In fact
this head second was the real hit of the
evening, and until Abdul began to warm
up and get his man on the run the entire
audience watched his corner instead of
the light.
Abdul's head second was adorned with
a hair lip In the shape ,of a handsome
black mustache, and every time the Turk
came even close to landing a punch the
main guy would talk with' his hands and
speak Inward instructions through tightly
clenched teeth. Birt after about four
rounds the handsome one got hep to the
fact that he was the show and quit using
his hands as a dictionary.
The Turk put his man to the bad in
the fifth round— ln fact he was so much
to the queer that Tommy WalSu caught
him in his arms and chased Abdul to his
corner. At the opening of the mill the
sweater necks crowded around and oc-.
cupied seats In Abdul's corner, and the
Abominable one was thinking seriously of
sending out for a suit of armor to save
himself from being anarchisted.
But he didn't need it, and was well able
to take care of himself in the ring. In
the first roimd all that showed was the
Abomlnable's fancy footwork, with many
improvements over the bunch he sprung
here on last appearance.
In the second Page began to loosen up
a bit and slap the Turk all over the ring,
and the head second pulled out several
pounds of bristles from the handsome Up
adornment. In the third Abdul happened
to hit Pago and the second became so
excited that he walloped Kid Dalton, first
assistant head, in the slats.
1-e head second threw a regular spasm
of mirth In the fourth, and the news
boys quieted down t > almost nothing. It
was a case of Abdul all the way, and he
covered his man every minute of the
three alloted to the spasm.
It was curtains for Page in the end.
Abdul had his number without looking In
the book, and when it came time he got
the connection without even calling cen
tral. He swung one over shortly after j
the act opened and Page went to the mat.
On the next attempt both fell to the
floor, but when he got up the Turk let
loose with the one that counted. Page
was wobbling like a snake when Tommy
Walsh thought Abdul had done enough
to cash his bets and stopped the slaughter.
Leahy Mixes Things
Tommy Leahy of Roquefort and Jack
Walsh of Llmburger made up the other
ten-rounder on the card, and for the most
part their work was ail to the rough. To
begin with Leahy, who will never in his
life have a chance to win a fight unless
he mixes it, held off and let Walsh, who
was fairly good, punch away at him with
out sneaking in a return.
In the third round Walsh put on his
fighting face and landed a real punch,
cutting Tommy's eye. Along toward tho
seventh both men got busy and when the
end came Tommy Walsh called it a draw.
From the outside It looked to be Walsh
(not the referee) by several blocks.
The first four-rounder of the evening
developed Into a real fight, with Jimmy
Royal and Jimmy Austin as participants.
For the first two rounds the low brows
looked on with delight while Austin
slapped the other boy all over the ring,
but when the third came to pass and
Royal floored his man the paper ped
dlers sat still and had nothing to do but
look foolish.
From the third on It was nothing but
Royal, and In the last act he nearly had
Austin on Queer street. He sent him to
the mat with a hard wallop on the chin,
and all Walsh had to do at the end was
to grab Royal's hand as winner.
Andy Rivers, a husky boy, waa sent In
to butcher poor Tony Morendo in the
kpooikl stunt, nnd he succeeded admirably.
Tony xtiick nround fnr nno full round nnd
got off with a sllKht beating. Then In tho
second Rivera shook him up In earnest,
ami after tho Indian had been lloored
twice his seconds heaved in the sponßC.
It was a pood thins, for poor Tony had
come <>rr the reservation J»st to mite a
hen ting, nnd he forfiot his little toma
hawk, which might have helped malic that
beating caster.
Harry Itoso nnd Jnko Arnold fought one
of the renl lights of the evening, and at
the stnrt It looked food for the newsboy
contingent. lie ton- In like a cyclone, nnd
toward the end of the round floored Jake
with a hard riKht on the tip. Arnold went
to the mat nnd bis head bounced up like
a rubber ball, The air mined Pinks and
Oreeni, but the i.cii gave Arnold a chance
and the minute's rest In his corner gave
him enough to go on with.
The second round also snw Arnold on
the mat twice, but he camo back wab
bling about a bit. From there until thn
end It was about even, with Arnold gnln
lng Just enough to overcome the enrly
lead. At the end Rose wns the weaker of
the two, but Walsh's decision of a draw
was the real dope. Rose would hnve won
easily had he been as strong ns the other
lad, but too many coffin nails played him
out before ho found Arnold's number.
Harry Harris sprung a surprise when be
went up ngnlnst Fitzgerald. In the open
Ing period It looked ns though Fit* was
too big nnd strong for him. Harris kept
away In tho drat round, but in the second
he came In nnd let loose with a haymaker
thai lloored Pits. The latter got up at the
count of nine and walked over to his
correr to tlnd out what was the mutter.
When he turned around he found out, for
Harris was there with the real one that
ended It.
n First Third of Metropolitan Rac
ing Season Turfman's Horses
Connect With Most of
Large Purses
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, July 12.— 1n the first
third of the metropolitan racing season
of 1907 the great stable of James R.
Keene has earned more than the same
establishment did last year, when Mr.
Keene led the winning list of the Amer
ican turf. Mr. Keene's stable has led
the winning list so many times that it
is only an ordinary happening for the
establishment to hold first place, but
the record achieved in the eleven weeks
of the present season approaches the
marvelous. What the stable may do In
the twenty weeks of racing left to New
York is problematic, but there seems
every probability that it will set a new
winning record for the American turf.
The success of the Keene stable stands
out the more brilliantly for the fact that
the horses which have won the great
total now to the credit of the establish
ment are representative of Mr. Keene's
own breeding establishment, for of all
the winners that have carried the white
with blue spots this season but a single
one represents a siro standing elsewhere
than Mr. Keene's Castleton stud. The
exception is Frizette, by Hamburg-
Onduleo, which has contributed but a
modest share of the enormous total of
the stables winnings. Every other win
ner of the big Keene stable owns Cas
tleton as its birthplace, and all are by
Mr. Keene's own stallions, with the
now dead Commando as the first, fol
lowed by Disguise, Voter, Kingston and
Ben Brush.
Keene's Good Judgment
In the earlier years of his great turf
triumphs Mr. Keene accomplished his
greatest. winnings with horses that did
credit to His judgment of horses more
than to his skill as a breeder, for he
bought Domino, the greatest winner of
the turf, as a yearling, and in somewhat
similar style obtained Sysonby, by the
purchase of his dam, which had been
bred to Melton in England by the late
Marcus Daly, the foal thus coming to
Mr. Keene, though the credit for breed-
Ing Sysonby belongs to Mr. Daly.
Domino is at the head of the list of
great American winners, with a total of
$193,550 earned In three years on the
turf, while Sysonby comes second with
a total of $184,438 earned in two years on
the turf, both horses racing throughout
their careers In the colors of Mr. Keene.
The American turf owes Mr. Keene
for the third horse on the list, Kingston,
with $142,562, earned in eight years of
racing, though Kingston always raced
In other interests, first for E. V. Sned
eker and next for the Dwyer brothers,
but Mr. Keene, owner of Spendthrift
and importer of Kapanga, sire and
dam of the famous brown horse, made
Kingston possible.' It is a singular
tribute to the thoughtful judgment of
Mr. Keene that his first importations of
English mares brought results which
are potent in the racing of today, nearly
thirty years after the first lot of mares
was brought to America, for of that
first lot, numbering less than a dozen,
Authoress produced Bankrupt and De
faulter, Piccadilly produced Pickpocket
and other winners, Torchlight produced
Lamplighter, and Kapanga, in addition
to the great Kingston and a long list of
Other winners, has a winning grand
daughter of the present season in Suf
frage, daughter of Kingston's sister,
Mr. Keene's connection with racing
has been practically continuous since
his entrance upon the eastern turf with
the purchase of Spendthrift in 1879, his
establishment growiifl? and improving
steadily with the years, until, with Mr.
Koene as the head of the entire estab
lishment, Major Foxhall Daingerfield,
his brother-in-law, directing the breed-
Ing farm at Castleton, and James Rowe
as trainer and executive, the Keene
stable is recognized as the first of the
American turf. Mr. Keene's aids in
the conduct of the stable and breeding
farm are specialists of the highest order.
With Major Dalngerfleld the breeding
of race horses is a labor of love, and in
his hands breeding comes as near being
an exact science as the direction of the
natural laws of heredity in reproduction
ever have come.
James Rowe, ti'ainer now, has been a
successful man in every undertaking of
his .life, as jockey, breeder and starter
of races, and in business matters of
diverse kinds. He was one of the best
starters that the eastern race courses
ever had, but because of preference h«
returned to training horses, first for the
late Col. W. P. Thompson, and next for
Mr. Keene. Before he became a starter,
however, Trainer Rowe had led the win
ning list for other owners, notably for
the lajte August Belmont, for whom he
trained in that turfman's most success
ful year, 1890, when, with Potomac and
Masher, he ran first and second in the
Futurity, and won many great stakes
with Her Highness, Fides, La Tosca,
Raceland, Prince Royal and other
horses. • »
No single jockey has had any long
continued share In the triumphs of the
Keene stable, but most of the successful
Doctor •■ xT' W ipßak
Harrison & P^°iSu»i. J^ t§l|
IMIiU. Fistula, Lj^a Jlf' «iHir'
ij ntniv ft n\/ "■".'X.-.. wfi&tim x
V^Vrlll£JUUjr * ..n«r)u.«ed WP&^A.
Downstntrs at our cntrnnro. 202U fl. !, > lr < '"rV ' - Wdspfl \miS(S^
Hroadvyiiy, yon can c help your.«olf to J!' lvn * \ ' dmSmm^^m'ikwh
our medical Journal. An extensive "'"••""•'V tSffiffllW^JFßXlllriWk
description of our special work la '-»»" "t V Knl fcw'JMl Or Jlt;rwmva4
priven. It contains full Information I'oMor, \ WmiKOml^mßfmWwMi
■ which we cannot publish in our ad" Kidney nbd . WlmßßSmm :! l
vertlsement. If you live out of tll'S Illnclil-r \ 'miUKKßßmKsm'iMUlmmffm
city, write for one. Troubles. S
Weakness, Its Cause and Cure
Nearly every man suffering from so-called vl. il weakness has a curable cause,
, which la nt the bottom of the trouble. The main ciursiVH are stricture, varicocele,
enlarged inflamed prostate, results of abuses and excesses, badly treated disor-
ders, etc., which obstruct the functional centers. WhejSa man applies to us suf-
fering from weakness we Ilnd and remove the cause jlust the same as an ex-
pert engineer or electrician finds and removes tho caus«V\when machinery falls
to do Its work. Wo have no difficulty in curing these caßes:Npe have cured them
by the thousands. Wo have the necessary knowledge, skill \nd experience to
find the cause and give the proper treatment, thus putting tlite organs In a nor-
mal condition when the weakness disappears, which was only ft symptom of the
real trouble. • \ . -
Varicocele and Results \
Any case of varicocele which is left without proper treatment will fin time result
In complete loss of one-half of the vital power; Desides there will Ibe more or
less sympathy by the unaffected side, often producing complete loss (of vitality,
to say nothing of Its effect upon the circulation, nerva centers, draggling sensa-
tions and weary feelings produced. Vnricocele produces a bunch of largS. knotted
and twisted veins on the left side. They can be readily dlstlngulshed\!>y thu
feel. We only want our patients from 5 to 7 days 10 guarantee a radical and
permanent cure of every chse. Wo have been curing varicocele 15 years in 1..08
Angeles, and will show you cured cases in abundance, If you are interested.
Don't pay your money out on varicocele until the doctor shows you the '.actual
cured cases among Los Angeles' best citizens. We euro In one week,, 'with no
failures. . i' S
Contracted Disorders / \
Of fill the diseases peculiar to men contracted disorders are the most abused
by cut-and-try, hit-and-miss treatment administered by good friend*, druggists, .
doctors In general practice and most of the would-be specialists. It [Is certainly I
interesting to hear the story of the average patient telling his experience wltii,. I
the different kinds of po-called treatments he has been "up against." A largvl I
majority of our patients come to us with nil the original disease and part orAl
all of tho complications resulting from delay and mistreatment. We generally*;'
have to cure them after some or all of the following conditions have developed^
Chronic discharge, stricture or all of the chronic bladder troubles, diseased!
prostate, sores, swellings, etc., besides a patient whose confidence and inlniM
are also diseased through failure and disappointment Don't trifle with thes^H
disorders; go to a doctor who knows how to cure you; it Is the cheapest, surest) 1
and shortest way out. We have been 28 years In t.ie business. ■ is
' We give a free examination and send our books on application. Any person *
with good reference can secure treatment from us until cured before paying for!
202& South Broadway, Cor. 2nd [
HOURS— 9 TO 4; 7TO 8. SUNDAYS. 9TO 12
From July 15th to August 31st we will ;
sell a special excursion ticket, Los
Angeles to sHgs&>^ Grand
Cany /^ raraj and back,
for $25.00. CTfHfl'gl Good 3 0
days. Same GwIhHB rate from
other local \^ raa y points, in
Southern .V^jPx' California.
This is the most delightful season at
the most delightful mountain resort
within easy reach of Los Angeles and '/.
in addition to ; the marvelous scene -' ;; . }
■ its hotel accommodations are excel-
lent, and varied in price to suit all
If you are fond of the forest .or of mountain
climbing — if you are a geologist, a hunter or
a naturalist — or if you just love the sublime
in Nature, here you find it. Write, phone or call.
Home Phone A 9224; Sunset, Main 738 ' ■
P^jffl^o Meet Us Sunday
/^Twu^ Catalina Long Beach :
/ Jt M/\ \ f / Salt Lake Route Catalina trains leave
I Y/TJVM.J S today 8:50 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. To-
\ *^>Cl^*Aa\ morrow 8:60 a. m. only. Return Sun- • ...
kf r^Tr \\ da -y n'S nt or Monday. Round trip $2.50. < ' ■
f[ / V V ■ Beach trains Sunday at 8 and 8:50
I \/ V \ I a. m., 1:30 p. m. ■ Three trains back
\ljj ■ 1 I at night; 50 cents round trip. Par- 1 .. ■
/j» .ft K. ticulars at 601 South Spring and sta-
/■▼ V WVOv tlon> east end of First street bridge.".
GotoH.Slotterbeck £"o?e Fishing Tackle or Sporting Goods
onos have been employed by Mr. Keene,
among the most noted being Sloan,
Taral, Lyne, Shaw, Fltzpatrick, Spenoer,
and latterly Miller and Radtke.
In England Mr. Keene also has raced
with some success, his most notable
triumphs there having been with Fox
hall in England and France in 1881, with
Cap and Bells, winner of the English
Oaks in 1901. and with Disguise in the
great handicaps.
The present prominence of the Keene
stable on the American winning list for
1907 is due chiefly to the individual
horses, Peter Pan, the largest winner of
the season among the 3-year-olds; Su
perman, also 3 years old; Court Dress,
the queen of the fillies, 3 years old, and
Colin, the best winner of the season
among the 2-year-olds.
The gross earnings of the Keene es
tablishment for the eleven weeks that
racing has been in progress in New
York since the opening of the Aqueduct
meeting, on April 15, including trophies
in plate and special premiums for the
nominators of winners and In produce
stakes, amount to $158,561.25. The sum
exceeds the $153,519 credited to th 9
stable last season, when the Keeno
establishment led the winning list in
America by more than $3000.
Eighteen weeks of racing in New
York remain, and with a great number
of fresh horses still In reserve in the
Keene stable, and among them horses
eligible to all the rich prizes of the turf,
the possibilities for the stable are vast.
R. S. Motor Bicycle
Built and tested In the mountains, im-
mediate delivery. No waiting. FarM
for all makes of motor cycles.
Tenth and Mala Streets,
Lo» Angeles.
An apartment should be seen on a
sunny day before engaging, and It Is
not legally secured until papers are
signed. The -lease is on a quarterly
basis; payments are made in advance the
15th of January, April, Juno and October,
and occupancy given up to these dates.
But when Intending to leave the tenant
should give his three months' notice be
fore the first day of these months; fail
ure to do this and neglect of the gov
ernmental tribute of a stamped paper hold
him to a further three months' liability,
as many a rueful American can witness.
To avoid this it is merely needful to buy
a stamped sheet of neper for 8 cents of
the tobacconist, legal vendor of all
stamps, write the notice thereon and give
It to the landlord personally, or send it
to him by registered letter. The con
cierge, although he collects the rent and
has full charge of the house, Is neither
authorized to Jet the apartment nor to
receive notlceß. In the paper signed by
tenant and landlord the former guaran
tees to return the apartment in good con
dition, and if it is freshly papered, paint
ed and waxed there will doubtless be
something to pay on leaving, but care and
economy In nail holes make the damages
slight.— The Circle.

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