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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 06, 1909, Image 13

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PART II
SOUTHERN STATE MEN
ARRANGE SCHEDULE
Directors of League Denounce Action
of Vernon City Trustees In
Denying Application of
Scotty Allen
The managers of the baseball teams
which comprise the Southern State
Baseball league met'yesterday evening
and drew up a schedule of Sunday
games which should result In some of
the best amateur ball which has been
witnessed during the past season
around Los Angeles. The directors
had also a prolonged argument con
cerning the Hermosa-.Market National
game of last Sunday, and It was de
cided to call the game off and play it
over at some later date.
Nearly every member of the league
who attended the meeting expressed in
dignation at the treatment which
Bootty Allen received at the hands of
the Vernon trustees when be applied to
that august body for a license to
charge admission to baseball games at
Joy park In the city of Vernon. The
directors passed a resolution regarding
the action of tho trustees as follows:
"Resolved, That the action of the
Vernon trustees In denying J. B. All'
a permit to charge admission to Joy
park be denounced as not being in har
mony with the promotion of amateur
baseball players in Southern California.
Mr. Allen has spent his money, time
and labor In the loyal support of the
national game, and we pledge our as-
Si Stance to him In every way to defeat
fie action of the aforesaid trustees."
The schedule of games arranged for
Sunday should bring out some of the
fastest and most closely contested
games played during the present sea
son. When the Redondo nine crosses
bats with the Downey boys there.
should result some real baseball, and
plenty of it. Both nines are In form
and ire playing about equally, both
having an average of .600. The same
may be said of the Wellingtons and
the Dyas-Clines, which teams, although
they are at the foot of the list, have
Improved lately and will meet In what
should prove to be a colsoly contested
game. Sunday's lineups:
liIUOMIO VH. DOWNEY, AT IMMVMY
REDONDO DOWNEY
Abbott, Vcnable p Newton
Krhlldwater a Phillips
Collins IB Duwepsc
Allen 2l> Doc Newton
Roß*raon 11l Broadbanl
Pheaster k» Pendlaton
El Laohnar if Llir"!
j.ove ct O. Wlerba -h
K\ Lechner rf Dllley
Umpire, Lane.
AT ATHI.ENTC I'AHK, 1118
WELLINGTON DIAS-CUNE
Fraycr P Ed IIb:kIi
TMiib 0 Leahy
Kohlor lb Earl Ilalght
Oblolcs Sb 11. Brailnt
F. Kutz 3b Joneend
Vogol s- Babe Breslns
Jones If Strong
Smith cr Danleis
Kohlar rf Riggs
Vmplre, Langdon.
ATHLETIC PARK, 1:30
MARKET NATIONALS EDIBONS
Drown p... .Rhuland, Lyman.
Cleveland c Prier, Klndlay
I.yon lb Wilkinson
N. De Maggio It' Paten
C. Scott 3b Nalle, Salyer
ronley •• Owani
ftlegei If C.irnett
Wlerback <■' Eneas
F. Scott rf Corby
Sawyer »ub Stewart
Umpire, Langdon.
AT BBOOMDO
HERMOSA GLOBE MILLS
r"oats P Smith
l.equln '• ■• Prat!
Ranson It' McLaln
jrjy ;ii Blbo
Campbell Jb Moore
plaice ss Goodwin
Thompson If Clark
Bonnegasslt rf Bitter
Clarkson rf Watnon
t sub Callan
Umpire, Fernandei.
AT DOI.GF.VIIXE
GATEWAY OARDENA
J. Metx P Metz
Leguln, Reed c need, Potella
Bchmuck. Stadelll..lh Read
Wilson 2b Wilson
Sullivan 3b Sullivan
n. Smith U Smith
O. Dear If Dear
H. Bllande cf Bllande
Pico rf rice
Following is a complete schedule of
baseball games which will bo played
by the teams of the Southern State
league, beginning August 8. This com
prises the remainder of the first
series:
AldlST «
Edison" vs. Market Nationals.
Globe Mills vs. Hermosa, at Redondo.
Gateway vs. Gardena. at Dolgevllle.
Wellington vs. Dyas-Cllnes.
Redondo vs. Downey, at Downey.
AUGUST 15
Edlsons vs. Gateway, at Athletic park.
Globe Mills vs. Market National.
Dyas-Cllnes vs. Gardena, at Gardena.
Hermosa vs. Redondo, at Redondo.
Wellington v«. Downey, at Downey.
AUatJST 22
Globe Mills vs. Wellington.
Gateway vs. Redondo, at Redondo.
Downey vs. Gardena, at Downey.
Edison vs. Dyas-Cllnes, at Athletic park.
I LAKE TAHOE
High Up in the Sierra Nevadas
ONE OF THE GRANDEST ALPINE LAKES
IN THE WORLD
Where you may fish, hunt, ride, drive, sail and enjoy all the
pleasures that abound at the famous resort.
Summer Excursions
FROM LOS ANGELES SATURDAYS
AUGUST 7TH, 14TH AND 28TH
$23.00 T- r ? p nd
Limit for return 21 days, with privileges of stopover at San
Francisco returning, also at Merced to visit Yosemite.
Rates also in effect from many other points.
LAKE TAHOE is famous for the purity and the color
of its water. It is so clear that objects may be seen a hun
dred feet below the surface. Its length is 23 miles, width 13
miles and depth 2000 feet.
ASK FOR ILLUSTRATED LITERATURE /
600 So. Spring Street, Cor. Sixth
Arcade Station, sth St. and Central Aye.
[southern pacific
Market National vs. Hermosa, at Her
mona
AUGUST •-'»
Dyan-Cllnes v«. Kedondo, nt nodondn.
Edison v:< Gardena, at Athletic park.
Market National vs. Gateway, Dolgevllle.
Globe Mills vs. Hermoaa, at Athletic.
Wellington v«. Downey, at Downey.
si:i>t. 5
Edison vs. Globe Mi 11.% at Athletic.
Market National vs. Redondo, nt Redondo
i .i Clint vs. Downey, at Downey.
Harmon vs. Gateway, at Dolftevllle.
Wellington v«. Oardena, at Athletic.
WILL REOPEN YEARLING
RACES AT SARATOGA TRACK
Grand Union, United States Hotel,
Spinaway and Travers Stakes
Will Be Run for Youngsters.
SARATOGA, N. V., Aug. s.—Follow
ing the lead of the Coney Island
Jockey club, tho Saratoga association
will reopen for yearlings on August
16 four of the old-time specials at the
springs. This was decided upon at a
recent meeting of the executive com
mittee. The races to be reopened are
the Grand Union and United States
Hotel for 2-year-old colts and fillies,
the Spinaway for 2-year-old fillies and
the Travers for 3-year-olds, the Grand
Union and United States at $6,000 each
and the others at $5,000 each. The 2
year-old races will be, run next sea
son and 3-year-old race In 1911. Noth
ing was done with respect to the Ala
bama, the principal event for 3-year
old fillies, the inference being that that
raco may be dropped for a spell. The
executive committee will not decide as
to the Hopeful until some time in Octo
ber, but it Is safe to predict that it,
too, will be renewed In November.
The Grand Union and United States
will be three-quarter races as formerly,
the Splnaway a five and a half furlong
dash and the Travers a gallop of one
mile and a furlong. The Grand Union
and United Slates are increased $4,500
each over their values fhls season, but
the Travers and the Sptnaway are cut
a bit. The former Is this year a guar
anteed race of $7,600 and the latter one
of $10,000.
Richard T. Wilson, Jr., J. Harry
Alexandra and Andrew Miller, the ex
ecutive officers of the Saratoga as
sociation, are confident that their spe
cials will fill well, and It is more than
probable that their general program
for next season will be Improved all i
along the line.
Meanwhile things are shaping up well
for the coming meeting. James Rowe j
has arrived at the springs with the
strong stable of James R. Keene. |
Thomas Welsh, Woodward Clay, John j
Hynes and John K. Madden with their i
horses are also at the track.
SOUTHERN TENNIS
PLAYERS CLIMBING
Miss Ryan and Miss Hotchkiss Win
in Singles and Doubles
Plays on Courts
at Tacoma
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 6.—Several
surprises marked the fourth day's play
In tho Pacific Northwest Tennis tourna
ment here. Fitz of Seattle, regarded m»
a probable candidate for final honors.
was easily put out of the running by A.
Gotriil of Oakland, Cal. In the men's
doubles Tyler and Rhodes, who were
believed strong enough to win the
championship, were eliminated by
Breese of. v.cllingham nnd Gorrill m
one of the prettiest matches of the
tournament.
Tomorrow the doubles championship
will be decided between Fltz and Rus
sell, the Seattle ru'lr, nnd Breeze and
Qorrlll. Partial results today:
Mi us singles—Gorrill of Oakland beat
W. S. Fitz of Seattle, 6-0, 6-3.
Men's doubles —Gorrill and Breeze
beat Tyler of Spokane and Rhodes, 8-6,
6-3. Gorrill and Breeze beat Hewitt
and Vaeth (semi-final), 6-4, 6-4.
Women's singles — Miss Ryan beat
Southard. 6-2, 6-2. Miss Hotchkiss beat
Miss M. Skewis, 6-0. 6-0.
Women's .doubles —Miss Hotchkiss
and Miss Ryan beat Mias Gershaw and i
Miss Keown, 6-2, 6-1.
STATE LEAGUE
OAKLAND, Aug. s.—Oakland took an
11-lnnlng game from Fresno today, 4 to
3, after they had tied the score In the
ninth inning in a heavy batting rally,
fn the tenth both teams played fast
ball without scoring, but In the eleventh
a three-base hit, followed by a success
ful squeeze play, gave Oakland the
winning run. Score:
Oakland 4, hits 7, errors 1.
Fresno 3. hits 6, errors 1.
Batteries — Bloomfleld and White;
Loucks, Jones and MeDonough.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 6, 1909.
GEERS HAS NARROW
ESCAPE FROM INJURY
Famous Harness Driver Is Thrown
from Sulky In Kalamazoo Grand
Circuit Race, but Sprained
Ankle Is Only Damage
KALAMAZOO, Mich., Aug. 6.—Ed F.
Oeers, the veteran driver, had a won
derful escape from serious injury today
at the Grand circuit races, when he
was thrown over the fence during the
first heat of the $5000 pacing event.
(.Jeers was driving Annabelle Lee. No
bones were broken, but one ankle was
badly sprained. Star Patchen, the fa
vorite, had no difficulty In winning the
big event. Results:
2:17 paco, purse—Ceclllan King won in
straight heats; time 2:10',:., 2:10, 2:08%.
2:07 trot, purse 11000— Spanish Queen won In
two heats; time 2:07%, .2:0714.
2:14 pace, purse 15000—Star Patchen won In
straight heats; time 2:OSVi. 8:0914, 2:08.
2:19 trot, purse $1000—Esther Bella won sec
ond, third and fourth heatH; time 2:1114, 2:12',i,
2:16V4. Dr. Jack won first heat In 2.U< Z .
SARATOGA RACE RESULTS
SARATOGA, N. V., Auk. s.—Maskette
easily won the Alabama stakes at a.
mile and an eighth here today. She
took a lead of two lengths going around
the first turn, and increased this ad
vantage to four lengths on the upper
turn. 1 Results:
First race, five and one-half furlongs—
Pelo Ohiquetn won, Lucetta second, Flofleld
third; time, 1:05 3-5.
Second race, steeplechase, two miles —Bal- I
tacala won, Steve Lane second, Selraus third;
j time, 4:32.
Third race, mile—Thomas Calhoun won,
Tcny Faust second, Judge Ermentrout third;
time, 1:42 2-5.
Fourth race, nine furlongs— Maskette won,
Mls» Kearney second. Petticoat third; time,
1:69 2-5.
Fifth race, five furlongs— Tim Pippin won,
Stolypln second, Twilight Queen third; time,
lsl« 2-5.
Sixth rare, mile—Dark Night won, Ruble
second, Imitator third; time, 1:44.
Seventh race, five ami one-half furlongs—
Ilerklmer won, Baron Dieskau second, Diction
third; time, 1:11.
RESULTS AT VICTORIA
VICTORIA, B. C." Aug. 6.—Today's
results at Oak Bay track:
First race, five furlonirs— lrma Lee won,
Reglna Arvl second, Third Chance third;
time, 1:02 2-5.
Second race, four and one-half furlongs—
! La Rose won, Long Ball second, Ten Row
i third; time, :f.r> S-5.
I Third race, «lx furlongs—Maud MeO won.
I Beautiful and Best second, Irish Mall third;
[ time, 1:15 3-5.
Fourth race, six furlongs— Monvlna won,
Redondo second, Lord of the Forest third;
time, 1:14 2-6.
Fifth race, mile— Col. Bronston won, Frieze
second, My Bouquet third; time, 1:43.
Sixth race, one mile— De Grammont won,
Dr. White second. Ripper third; time, 1:42 2-5.
» ■ »
REDONDOS WIN FROM
UPLAND BALL TEAM
Local Boys Land on Anderson for
16 Hits—Are Treated to Chicken
Dinner and Foot
Races
The Redonrlo baseball team of the
Southern State league Journeyed to
Upland yesterday aiternoon and wal
loped the nine of that city to the tune
of 8 to 2, allowing them but one hit.
The local boys never left the result in
doubt from the first Inning, and wal
loped the ball Into every corner of the
field, getting sixteen hits off of the
Upland twlrler. Every man who stepped
up to the plate, with the exception of
i'reston ami Hydo, connected with at
lp.jst one hit and sometimes two, land
ing the horsehide Into every garden of
the outfield. Both Venable and O'Con
nor of the winners connected for home
runs, while the former, who tossed ball
for the Redondos, allowed but one hit.
The game was held at a merchants'
carnival given at the valley city for
the purpose of raising money for a town
band. Not only did the local boys
play baseball, but they ran races, drank
pink lemonade, made of Upland lemons,
and were allowed to vote for the pret
tiest girl in Upland. They were also
treated to a chicken dinner and got
away with so many of last year's birds
that they will probably knock fouls for
a month. Following are the figures:
REDONDO
AD R H SB PO A E
O'Connor, o 4 1 3 2 14 3 0
Collins, lb 3 1 2 0 2 0 1
Allen, 2b 3 1 3 0 2 0 1
Venable, p 3 2 2 1 2 1 0
Sanky, b.i 3 2 2 1 2 1 0
X Hi!- HI. If 3 1 2 0 1 0 0
Campbell. 3b 3 1 2 0 0 0 0
Preston, cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hyde, rl 2 0 1 1 0 0 0
Totals 28 8 16 5 97 6 4
UPLAND
AB R H SB PO A E
Shutt, Sb 4 0 0 0 3 1 0
Means, as 4 l> 1 0 2 1 1
Bowen, 3 0 0 0 3 2 0
Anderson, p 2 1 0 0 2 1 0
Miller, lb 3 1 0 0 7 0 2
Nast, If 3 0 0 0 1 0 9
Donavon, cf 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Trager, rl 3 0 0 0 1 0 1
Kuele. o 3 0 0 0 6 2 0
Totals 28 2 1 0 27 7 4
SCORE BY INNINGS
Redondo 10021003 1— S
Base hits 24132003 I—lo
Upland 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0— 2
Base hits 00100000 0— 1
SUMMARY
Home runs—Venable. O'Connor. Three
base hits—Campbell,, 2. Two-base hits —
Hyde, O'Connor. Sacrifice hits—Allen,
Ranson. 2. Left on bases—Redondo, 7.
Bases on balls —Off Venable, 1. Struck out
—By Venable, 10; by Anderson, 4. Double
plays—Allen to Collins; Ranson to Allen.
Time—l:so. Umpire—Jones.
« ■ »
. LOCAL BOYS TO GO NORTH
Les Henry has received a number of
entry blanks from Seattle for the Junior
and senior national championships
which will be held on the athletic field
of the Alaska-Yukon-Paciflc exposition
August 13 and 14. The meet, which will
include every track and field event of
amateur athletics, will be held under
the management of the A. A. U., and a
large list of contestants is looked for
ward to.
Among the athletes who will repre
sent Southern California will be Robert
Merrlam of Pomona college, who is in
great form and cleared the bar in the
high Jump at the recent meet at Ascot
park when 5 feet 11 inches above the
ground. Merrlam is capable of doing
6 feet, and should prove a formidable
contender at the northern meet. James
Donohue of St. Vincent's will also
Journey to the fair and will enter the
hurdle races. Donohue made a great
showing at Ascot recently when he ne
gotiated the 120-yard hurdles In time
which came within two-fifths of a sec
ond of the world's record over a medio
cre track and with a strong breeze in
his face. Other entries are expected
within the following week.
■» ■ »
Tou can buy It. perhaps at many place*, but
there's one BEST place to buy It—and that
Dlao* adverttiw
HANDBALL TOURNEY
NOW NEARING CLOSE
i
Many Believe Guernsey and Reynolds
Will Be Champions—Nevins Has
Benefit of 18 Points
Handicap
The first hadicap handball tourna
ment played at the L,og Angeles Ath
letic club will wind up with fireworks
Saturday. It is probable that Reynolds
and Guernsey, the old war horses of
the closed court, will come together in
the death struggle, and del.ate as to
the outcome Is waxing loud at the club
headquarters,
In order to clear the way for tho
final grapple Keynolds, who cleaned
up Welton with his handicap of 17 yes
terday, will take on Fred Selgle, who
will play nine points against his
scratch opponent. Guernsey will mix
| it with the. matinee Idol, BUI Nevins
William is In full training, having re
duced his weight to less than 260
pounds. He vy-ltl have a lead of only
IS during the games. Should kind for
tune or blind luck cause Nevins to
swat the ball in such manner that he
will fluke through with three, little
points in each game while Guernsey is
running up 21 points, the youthful
member will get Into the finals for the
tirst time in his life, and he has min
gled with the juniors not a little. How
ever, the winners, according to Hie
dopesters, are Keynolds and Guernsey,
although J. H. Nest will be in the way
somewhat. The latter came In on a
I pass. With His usual phenomenal luck
he drew the only bye that was lose,
and sailed past the semi-flnals without
a single squall.
Guernsey and Reynolds in Form
Both of the scratch men have back
ers. Guernsey, who has vitality, a ter
rific drive, a grayhound sprint and a
reach which swoops in even some of the.
near Impossibles, is a veteran who al
ways is dangerous to the most skilled
opponent. Reynolds also Is a crack-a-
Jack, and he now is In the pink of con
dition, backed by plenty of recent prac
tice. His accuracy Is formidable, while
he has phenomenal skill in killing from
any angle of the court.
Play in the finals will start Saturday
afternoon and the tournament will be
ended by evening. The management of
the tournament has proven pleasing to
players and spectators. All matches
have been pulled off oti time, and none
of the arrangements have buen allowed
to drag for an instant.
00 successful has proved the first
handicap tournament that the club di
rectors have decided to make It an an
nual affair hereafter, for members have
evinced more lively interest in these
games than In any which have been
played during recent years.
Following are yesterday's results:
Ray Dunnigan beat Bob Wilson In
two straight games, 21-19, 21-18. Lou
! Guernsey won from Bill Henderson,
two out of three games, 20-21, 21-16,
21-1!). Reynolds defeated Jay Welton,
! 21-17. 21-20. Siegel won two out of
! three games from Schepp, after hay
! Ing been badly beaten himself In the
! opening round, 5-21, 21-14, 21-16. Nest
I won from Witt, 21-20, 21-17.
AMERICAN AERIALIST
TO SAIL FOR FRANCE
Areonaut Takes Aeroplane with Him
from Rheims, N. V., to Rheims,
In French Republic, and Is
Confident of Winning
Glenn Curtiss, the aerialist who has
made a number of successful flights
over Long Island, sails this afternoon
on the French liner La Savoie for
France, where he will represent the
United States iii the international con
tests at Rheims. Oddly enough, Mr.
Curtiss made his first experimental
(lights at the town of Rheims, in New
York state.
"The machine I am taking with me,"
said Mr. Curtiss, "is a new one and
never has been given a trial, but since
it is the counterpart of the one with
which I have made some successful
flights down on Long Island I am sure
it will fly.
"The engine is a little larger. The
express company says it cannot get my
machine to Rheims before Aug. 19,
which will leave me only three days
to put it together and try it, tor the
week's events begin Aug. 22. But I
hope to be ready qn time and with a
new eight-cylinder engine I expect my
machine will maka a creditable showing
for the United States.
"I am going to try principally for
the international cup offered by James
Gordon Bennett for the aeroplane nego
tiating a sat course of about twelve
and one-half miles in the best time. I
shall try, too, for several other prizes
offered in some other flying contests.
"If successful at Rheims, I will prob
ably stay in Europe a while this fall
and make flights elsewhere."
Mr. Curtiss is the only American en
tered against all of the successful avi
ators in the Rheims contests.
AUGUST TIDE TABLE
AM A.M. P.M. P.M.
Low High Low High
Day— Water Water Water Water
Friday, Aug. « .... 6:26 11:11 7:03 1:07
0.6 5.1 1.5 5.3
Saturday, Aug. 7 .. 7:23 1:24 8:21 2:00
1.3 4.7 1.1 5.2
Sunday, Aug. 8 8:24 2:46 0:59 3:08
1.8 4.2 1.0 6.3
Monday, Aug. 9 .... 9:38 4:40 11:27 4:13
2.2 3.9 0.5 5.5
Tuesday, Aug. 10 ..10:55 6:17 .... 6:19
2.4 4.0 .... 6.9
Wednesday, Aug. 11.13:31 7:25 12:03 6:16
—0.1 4.0 2.5 6.2
Thursday, Aug. 12... 1:23 8:15 - 12:55 7:05
—0.8 4.2 2.3 6.4
Friday. Aug. IS .... 2:05 8:55 i 1:40 7:46
—0.9 « 4.4 2.2 6.5
Saturday, Aug. 14 .. 2:43 9:30 2:20 8:25
—1.0 4.6 2.1 6.5
Sunday. Aug. 15 .... 8:16 10:00 2:54 9:00
—0.9 4.7 2.1 6.4
Monday, Aug. It .... 8:45 10:28 3:26 9:35
-0.7 4.7 2.0 6.1
Tuesday, Aug. 17 .... 4:12 10:52 4.00 10:08
—0.3 4.8 1.9 6.7
Wednesday, Aug. 18. 4.34 11:08 4:32 10:36
0.1 4.8 1.9 5.2
Thursday, Aug. 19 .. 4:54 11:80 8:07 11:05
0.6 4.8 2.0 4.8
Friday, Aug. 20 .... 5:16 11:55 6:42 11:45
0.9 4.9 2.0 4.4
Saturday, Aug. 21 .. 6:39 .... 6:30 12:20
1.4 .... 2.0 4.8
Sunday, Aug. 22 .... 6:05 12:26 7:42 1:00
1.8 3.8 2.0 4.8
Monday, Aug. 23 .'... 6:35 1:30 9:27 1:54
2.1 8.2 1.7 4.8
Tuesday, Aug. 24 .. 7:27 4:28 11:00 8:06
2.6 3.0 1.1 ' 4.9
■Wednesday, Aug. 25. 9:31 6:31 .... 4:25
2.8 3.2 .... 6.3
Thursday, Aug. 26 ..11:00 7:15 11:13* 6:31
0.5 3.6 2.8 6.7
Friday, Aug. 27 ....12:50 7:48 12:17 6:26
—0.2 4.0 2.6 6.2
Saturday, Aug. 28 .. 1:30 8:18 1:05 7:17
-0.7 4.6 1.2 6.6
Sunday, Aug. 2) .. 2.03 8:48 1:49 8:03
-1.1 4.7 1.7 6.9
Monday, Aug. SO .... 2:45 9:18 2:30 8:48
—1.2 6.1 1.3 7.0
Tuesday, Aug. 31 .. 3:20 9:61 8:18 9:31
—1.0 6.3 1.0 6.8
•A. m. . '" _ . . v•'•'.■;;
♦ » »
Don't simply allow It to .die —that plan of
yours. Find a. little capital through advertls-
JEFFRIES SAILS FOR
SIX WEEKS' SOJOURN
Big Californian Bound for Carlsbad to
Cure Boils —Leaves Fight Matter
in Unsatisfactory
Condition
NEW YORK, Aug. s.—James J. Jef
fries, smiled a broad farewell to a
crowd of well-wishers that gathered
on tho North German Lloyd lino pier
In Hoboken today, and sailed on the
steamer George Washington for a six
weeks' sojourn In Europe.
Jeffries and his wife will go direct
to Carlsbad, where they will remain
for a few days.
The big Californian has been troubled
recently with boils and hopes the wa
ters at Carlsbad will aid him.
Sam Berger, Jeffries' manager, will
leave for California next week, and
later return here to receive bids for
the Jeffries-Johnson fight.
Jack Johnson is expected here today
or tomorrow, and may talk over affairs
with Berger.
JOHNSON TURNS BACK
TORONTO, Ont., Aug. 5. — Jack
Johnson and his backer, George Little,
failed to get In touch with Jeffries last
night by telephone of telegraph, and
instead of going to New York, as they
intended, they will return to Chicago.
*—-*■
WILL EXTEND STAY OF
KETCHEL-PAPKE PICTURES
Films of Famous Middleweight Battle
Will Be Shown at Walker Theater
Next Sunday at Four Shows
______________
Fight fans of Los Angeles will be
afforded an opportunity to see more of
the Ketchel-Papke fight films at the
Walker theater than was expected
when the engagement for Los Angelas
was booked. Manager Hnnwood of the
Eagle Film company of San Francisco,
which Is in charge of the pictures, an
nounced last night that the stay in this
city will be extended one day. Next
Sunday Is the extra day granted the
local fans. There will he four perform
ances, two matinees and two in the
evening. From here the films will be
taken to Poi Hand and Seattle. An
other company will start east within
a fortnight and will show the films in
Chicago and eastern points, where the
pictures of the battle are bound to
arouse great interest.
NELSON SUES HOTEL
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 5. — Oscar
Battling Matthew Nelson of pugilistic
fame entered suit for $10,000 in the
federal court here tpday against George
C. Boldt and Lawrence McCormick of
the Bellevue-Stratford hotel, alleging
that lust Tuesday evening he presented
himself at the hotel desk as an ap
plicant for a room, and after being al
lowed to register was told "all the
rooms were either occupied or actually
engaged."
This action Nelson construes in his
bill of complaint as a slander against
his standing in the world. He alleges
other hotels might be influenced by
the same motives as the Bellevue-Strat
ford and his travels thus considerably
hampered.
Girder Falls; Laborer May Die
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. s.—An un
identified laborer was injured fatally
today and the partially completed
skeleton of a steel building at Sutter
and Sansome streets wrecked when a
five-ton girder dropped from a boom
used to hoist it into place. The fast
ening of the girder slipped and it drop
ped a distance of twenty feet, throw
ing the entire structure out of plumb,
and injuring the workman in Its de
scent.
.■M—MM——M—MM—_—_—_—_—_—_—_——_M__—______________■
What Do the Want Ads Mean to You?
Look through the Want pages of this paper and note
carefully the various ads. You will read of people who
wish to buy, sell, or exchange, of those who are looking
for opportunities, for positions, for investments and every
thing else that is possible to want for. Surely these
want ads mean something to you, not that every ad
should appeal to you, but because you can do what these
people are doing. Sooner or later the occasion will present
itself. When it does, don't say it is impossible, simply
state your wants in
Herald Want Ads
as thousands are doing. The results will surprise and please you. When you
try you'll see. But don't wait until you must use Herald Want Ads. Remem
ber to read them every day—by so doing you will learn many things of inter
est. After you become acquainted with Herald Want Ads you will never
neglect them even for a single day.
CONSOLIDATION IS
DEFEATED AT BEACH
Closely Contested Election at Summer
Resort Towns Results in Defeat
for Pet Plans of North
Enders
_ —
[Special to The Herald.]
OCEAN PARK, Aug. s.—By a ma
jority of 105 votes, consolidation With
Santa Monica was defeated today In
one of the wannest elections ever held
in this city. The vote stood 147 for
and 252 against. In the Venice dis
trict where the antis were the strong
est the vote was 184 to 31. In the
northern prectnet there was a tie vote,
on to 69 being the count.
When the result wan announced the
south end of tiie city went wild. Whis
tles were blown, cannon tired and Dens
rung. The partisans of the opposition
formed an Impromptu parade and
with hundreds ol pieces of red nr« ana
roman candles inarched along the |
ocean front to Pier avenue and back i
to the Venice dance pavilion, where
a Jollification meeting was held.
In the streets of Venice fireworks
spluttered and popped, horns tooted
and men, women and children cheered |
until they were hoarse.
Late in the evening a band was se- ,
cured and a large parade was hastily
formed thai marched to the home of
Abbot Klnney. The father o£ Venice
serenaded and cheered until he
came forth in his robe de nuit.
He stood shivering In the night
breezes until the crowd wearied ol
cheering, when he made a brief speech
of thanks and retreated.
Carries in Santa Monica
The vote on the consolidation carried
in Santa Monica by a majority of 172
votes, the result being 620 for and 44S
against the proposition. The vote was
lieht and while the election was hot,
there were a numb-r of surprises
sprung The consoltdationists have
the consolation of knowing that while
their victory was a barren one in tne
face of the returns of Ocean Park,
the carried their section of the beach
and made good.
One peculiarity of the election In
both cities was that while the liquor
interests of this city were lined up
for the measure, those of Ocean Park
were opposed to the movement. The
churches were against the consolida
tion in this city, some ministers com
ing out in their Sunday sermons
against it. The saloon element on
the north end hoped that if the merger
was effected it would effectually
quench a prohibition movement, while
these on the south end were afraid if
the merger took place that the prohi
bition faction on the north side would
be strong enough to restrict the sale
of liquor on the entire beach.
A F. Webster, president of the San
ta' Monica Bay chamber of commerce,
when asked this evening what he
thought about the result, said: "Money
of the breweries, well spent, defeated
us. We are not beaten yet, but will
reorganize and go to it again, and the
next time we will win. We made good
in this city and we will carry the
proposition in Ocean Park next time." I
Would Escape Prison
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. s.—To es
cape imprisonment for the thirty days
constltut'ng the reprieve granted htm
by Governor Gillett, W. B. Bradbury,
the San Rafael milionaire, sentenced
to an imprisonment for a year for per
iury, applied to the supreme court to
day for a writ of habeas corpus. Up
to a late hour the court had taken no
action on the application.
Heat Causes Deaths in Chicago
CHICAGO, Aug. s.—The effect of the
latest spell of hot weather in Chicago
was seen In the official death record
for yesterday, the report containing
names of twenty-live Infants one year
old and under. The humidity, accord-
Ins to the health department, has add
ed even more than the heat itself to the
distressing mortality.
There's "No
Question
but that a multitude of candidates
will promise at the next election to
serve the dear people to the best of
their ability—but will they do It?
That's the next question. There is
absolutely no doubt as to our will
ingness and capacity to serve our
customers to their best advantage,
for our wines and liquors are guar
anteed to conform strictly to the
national and state pure food laws.
Week End Off ~
Special... OOC
for our "Old Bagby" 5-year-old
Bonded Whisky, worth $1.50.
Tomorrow, with every dollar store
sale of Wines and Liquors, we will
present free a nice decanter. See
them in our show window.
Grumbach Wine Co.
649 CENTRAL AYE.
Phones: Main 3295; Home l"R::Sfl.
i „, , r ... | I, | .. _ -*
r
The Strangest
Thing
That Could Happen in This Town
If there were ever pub
lished an issue of this news
paper which did not contain
an advertisement which
OUGHT to interest YOU,
THAT would be about the
strangest thing that could
happen.
And it takes a stretch of
the imagination to think it
a possibility—assuming that
you have average needs and
tastes. At any rate, it
didn't happen with this is
sue of the paper.
L muMMim.—— —■■ ait*
>^^m Eivry BBWBBi,ij*ij
jswy3^\\\\V\ulL Uint«/«stod and should k ■ J
ml^A\\Wfflri MARVEL Whirling Spray
»\'\«^s;\J{ tint and Surlion. 1io« ■ ■ ■.
V^JK^4Vi^*«sS^. est-MostConv rn\
lit "">r»>•' "•» "• \j£LlMr^>
1( h» cannot »ui>p!y tho XtfflWT "tUftm? ■_,
HIBVKIi, accept no Tft^ <"""fcje'/i^~ -
ether, but send stamp for 'V*. # l«k:'jS'
Illustratedboo*-««tlt4. It glr«i < f 'm
(all particulars and directions In- vfc[/JLh fj
Vaiunbla to ladles. FlAnvci.rO.> *"««*-»
c<» m. aaa »T., Km** worn*. «•' "*"1"
For isl* br l»« Mutt Drum Co., 134 '■ «■
IiOS ADfalas St.
5

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