OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 30, 1910, Image 30

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-30/ed-1/seq-30/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

Strong Finish Which He Made in Bout with Picato Shows That He
Has* Regained All His Old-time Stamina and He Now Stands
Ready to Meet All Those Near-Champions Who Stand in
His Way—Hopes Thus to Force Battling Nelson to
Give Him Chance at Honors of His Division.
Flynn Hopes to Cop Langford in February
GEORGE MEMSIC has accepted the offer made by Manager
Mc< iarey for a ten-round scrap with Lew Powell, the pride ot
Frisco and rated as one of the best lightweights in the west,
for the night of February 15, and will go into training at once But,
in accepting the match, Memsic insists that they fight at the: legiti
mate lightweight limit of 133 pounds, not later than 3 o clock the day
of the fight, make weight or ho right. Memsic decisively whipped
Picato last Friday night, but he sees the utter folly of a lightweight
accept.,.- matches with a welterweight when the lightweight has a
reputation in the ring to protect. Hence he Will not go out of h s
class any more. Alter taking on Powell, fhe is successful, Memsic
is willing t<» tackle young Tommy McCarthy or any other light
weight of promise who stands in the way ot a match between him
self and the champion.
Memalc believes he will be light
welght champion some day and has
that confidence in his return to con
tending form that makes him cautious
in making future matches. Realizing
that he outranks Ad Wolgast, who la
1,, battle with Nelson next month for
the title, Memsic teels that it is In
cumbent upon him to use a little
judgment in making his matches anil
not take any unusual chances that
i he incurred in a match with a
welterweight or in letting a light-
I in at from five to ten pounds
of the weight. He figures
thai he can whip Powell and Uc-
Carthy and Since he has cleaned up
with all the other near-contenders he
has an idea that he soon will be in a
position to make Battling Nelson sit
up and take notice of him and his
claims for attention.
Powell Comes Next Week
Powell comes from Frisco next week
to get into training for the bout with
Memsic, and the latter will take a
)• st of a few days before again start
ing upon the strenuous routine that
- necessary to put him into
the ring in condition to show cham
uip form. He gratified his friends
Friday night by showing greater im
provement over his fight with Wolgast
than he showed previously, and since
h hi a given his stamina a fair test
!: believes he will be able to go a
distance with»any of them. It always
this lack of stamina, since
nt back two years ago, tiiat has
tanked him to lose several fights that
he should have won. Now that he is
fully restored to health and is fit and
to show his old-time form he
- in complete his plans for climb-
Ing bai k up the ladder by whipping
all those who stand v; the way of a
match with Nelson. Then he wants a
crack ;'i the champion and a chance
at tiie title, which lie feels sure he
Mill win.
Powell is a shifty fighter, despite his
poor showing with Wolgast, ami will
ard to trim. McCarthy, however,
looms up a^ a more dangerous i
ponent. In addition to this pair, there
is Johnny Frayne, the hoy whom Jim
Coffroth touted as ;, championship p
sibility a lew months ago. Frayne
at Venice and is slowly recovering
from an .c ute attack of rheumatism.
In an elimination contest Frayne must
be considered, and since he is more
than anxious to get back into
game he may be matched with Mem
sic or some of the other good boy
a later date When these boys I
fought it out, an opponent will
made fur Nelson, ami the winner
siiouij furnish the champion -s\ith a]
hot argument. Meittsic assuredly fig- !
ures at this time as the one boy to j
dispute with. Freddie Welsh the first
right to a match with Ni
The next big fight on the bill at
Naud Junction will be the Sam Lang-
Pomona Annual Meet Rolls Close by:
with Hopes Running High.
Rivalry Intense and In.
terest Keen
CLAREMONT, Jan. With the I
home field day one week off all the.
sagebrush letes are working- over
time in preparation for this the first
meet of tho season. The competition
this year will be largely between the
freshmen and the seniors, the former
probably having the besl chance to
«in The last year men will be strong
In the sprints. Captain Sloam is c.x
- to win the 100 and 220-yard
tiashus and the broad jump, and prob
itbly will place-in the shotput. Bloane
also will run the last lap in the relay
race, which the seniors ought to win,
as they have for the past three years.
The four men entered in this event are
Queen, Case, Sloane and Whitney. In
the half-mile race Queen should place,
while in the high jump and pole vault
Whitney ought to be a point winner.
The freshmen will win second place
in the dashes with Bobbie Spurgeon's
■peed. In the weight events and pole
vault Barnes will be a tower of
Strength, while In the high hurdles
' Clark and Kingman may win. In the
half Rice and Long ought to place.
Tho 440 probably will go to the sopho
morpg, who will have Carver and Paul
! Sloane. They also will get the lion's
share of the distances, with Sturgis,
Loveland .and Billings. The, juniors
will be represented in the 100 and the
low hurdles by Clarence Parker, in the
high hurdles and high jump by Lor
beer, and In the distances by Fischer,
who won the cross country races this
year.- These mentioned are the men
who now figure to win, although there
are a good many more who may show
up as dark horses. .•*.
' Newlanris, Ogler, Merritt, Butler arid
Durkee are all out and are Knowing
fairly well, while of the last. year's
men who failed to plaeo Sinclair and
Atwood are doing well in tho 440.
, j Pom • - lay team will be faster
(his year Mian It has been for several
.years, with Captain Sloane, Bob Spur
fieon, Parker, Carver and Paul Sloans
ford-Jim Flynn bout ot ten rounua i" "
is scheduled for February s. Th
is attracting considerable attention
from all quarters because Flynn is be
ing boosted as the man who will trim
Stanley Ketchel if they ever meet, be
ing the only white fighter Who is given
much of a chance to turn the trick. On
the other hand. Langford has a most
formidable and terrifying record to
back him In his aspirations, and Is
„ -nized as the third man in line for
the heavyweight championship today.
Notwithstanding the fact that Lang
ford Stopped Flynn in less than a round
when they met a few months ago. the
fans are giving Flynn a good chance to
win because of his rough house and
very awkward style of fighting:, which
has been a puzzle for such clever men
as Billy Papke and Jack (Twin) Sulli
van. With more care and less reck
lessness than he showed in his former
meeting with Langford, the fireman
should have a good chain-.', and prob
ably will manage to stick nut the entire
limit of rounds. Both are training
hard for the scrap, Flynn having
started work several days before Lang
ford arrived, and it should be a great
battle, in which real cleverness, speed,
punching and generalship will be
matched against awkward cleverness,
speed, the punch and fair generalship.
Flynn will have an advantage in
weight, and hopes to make it count for
Fight for Championship
Considerable pleasure is expressed by
fans at the announcement that Man
ager MeCarey has taken over the Jef
fries arena at Vernon and will put on
long-distance tights occasionally. While
the fans enjoy the shorter bouts at
Naud Junction they occasionally want
to see real lighters go to a practical
finish in order to settle all arguments
and let a referee pass judgment upon
their efforts, Consequently, when Mc-
Carey announced that Danny Webster,
bantam champion of the world by right
in' conquest, and Monte Attell, who has
given Danny some good runs for his
honors, would tight February 22 over
a 46-round route to si ttle the right to
the bantam championship, there was
popular applause.
Danny hoi. ■ lon and two draw
verdicts over Attell, who had a valid
claim upon the championship prevlous
! since i! ■ em i evenly
d the long-distance scrap looks
like the only way in which to settle
their rival claims and decisively an
nounce to the world that a real cham
pion has been found in the revival of
tmpionshlp. \\viist< r lmpro\ es
ther tlie fight goes, while Attell
ever and speedy boxer who likes
to win in a limited-round bout,
looks good fur the local boy. McCar< y
iias turned out a lot of champions sine,.
lie got into the game, more than any
other promoter can boast, and he will
(lye to the pugilistic world another
champion on Washington's birthday,
when he revives the bantam champion
Italian Rifle Club of New York Beats
L. A. Rifle Club, and Butte
Wins from Y. M. C. A.
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—Result
second round ot matchi a in the
Interclub a t of the United .states
Indoor j;i;h- Shooting league on Fri
day night, tabulated today by the Na
il Rifle association of America,
show the Winchester Rod and Gun
1 club of New Haven, Conn., In the lead
| for high scare with a total of .970. The
in Rifle association of New york
won from the- Log Angelei Rifle club
by 29 points. The Rocky Mountain
Rifle club Of Butte won from the Tri
angle Cadets Y. M. C. A. Rifle club of
Los Angeles by 271 points.
NEW STORK, Jan. _:■ --The stewards
of the Intercollegiate Rowing associa
tion have announced the dates for th i
intercollegiate regattas for the si*
years from 1910 to 1915. Th.
have been figured out on a tide basis
so that the varsity eight-oar com
will be started each time, at the lowest
point of the ebb tide. The list is as
1910— Saturday, Juiv 2:>.
]:Ml— Tuesday, June 27.
1913—Saturday, June 29.
1913—Saturday, June 21
I'M I— Friday, June it.
forming a <iuintet that ought to pro
duce very fast time. There are more
men out this yar than ever h
and Stanton is greatly encouraged, and
present proi pi d i point to the win
ning of the i met by
ramonteri this year. The next meet
wll' be held on the Pomona Held, and
■,\ ith this point in their favor tl,
mona men are confident that this
will lental and r. s. < !.
following in their I
ENTRIES to the preliminary tourna
ment of bowlers that Jim Mor
ley will start tomorrow night at
iiis Spring street alleys, in select a
five-man team to s;" t" the Western
Bowling congress tournament at
Frlaco in March, closed last night, with
nearly twenty players entered to con
test for tlio honor of being on" ol
team. Some of the best players avail
able in Southern California are en
' ami tiir tournament, which be
tomorrow, should result in some
dandy scores and averages. Fifteen
games, with total pins to count, will
constitute the preliminary test, Mini
tlie live highest men will make the
team. Morley believes tin 1 team will
have an excellent chance or winning
first prize, which amounts to $562.60, to
cjually divided between the winners.
Inasmuch as Morley pays the railroad
[ares and the entrance fee goes to
ward paying tha hotel i>iils. this sum
should be not to the winners.
Receipts of the Memsic-Plcato !W:!it
house Friday night wore $;:..",,"), of which
sum Memsic received 57'^ and Picato
drew down $607. Rawhide Kelly, who
is managing Picato now, is figuring on
taking his hard-hitter to Memphis for
about a month's campaign among the
easy marks that are picking off a lot
Of dorlne down that way. If there
are any lightweights fighting down
there who can trim him. the Los An
gi les Cans would like to see them,
Virginia Brown, trainer or race
horaea, arrived yesterday from Emery
ville for a. few days' visit with friends.
Virginia looks lifelike, but something is
lacking to make the picture complete -
Ben siy. Old Ben si\' will be well re
membered by Los Angi le» racing pa
Fight fans will not have the great
choice of training ramps tdday that
was theirs last week, but Sam Lanß
ford will be in training at the Occi
dental club on Stephenson avenue,
while Jim Flynn will entertain those
who journey out to -the Southside Ath
letic dub at Doyle's place. Both will
begin work at about 3 o'clock. The
Third street ears, eastbound, will take
the fans to Langford's headquarters,
while the Bast Seventh street cars go
direct to Doyle's club.
Jeff is thoroughly disgusted With
the manner in which the matter of lo
cation of the bl£ light is being treated.
He does not care a continental where
the scrap is Btaged, a he will get his
share of the purse ri gardless of the
attendance, and the notoriety and an
noyance of the discussion are causing
the big modest boy to whimper a bit
and complain.
Frankie Sullivan si emed pleased with
the enthusiastic reception accorded his
challenge to the near-featherweights-
Friday night. He wants action and
plenty of it, and when Curly O'Connell,
This afternoon the Chutes baseball
diamond will be the scene of what
promises to be a rattling good exhi
bition of the national frame, as the
teams that are scheduled to mingle are
about the class of the local has.
clubs. The Angela of the Coas
no introduction, and their oppo
nents will be the fast local colored
nine the Trilbys. The dinges have
practiced hard during the past week
Cor this game and will be In far better
condition than when they met defeat
„,,|S of the Shamrocks last
Sunday. Their ambition is set on win
ning today's contest and the struggle
should wax warm.
Baseball practice at the University
of Southern California law school Is
progressing nicely and already
team is rounding into pond form. Mon
day coach Wheeler will take active
charge of the workouts and it is ex
pected that he will soon have a taat
team playing together.
At the Echo playground* yesterday ;
morning the Oaks defeated the Ath- |
letics in nine of the hardest fought
Innings yet witnessed on the grounds,
the final score being B to 4. The bat
teries were: For the daks, Carlyle
and Ktnkald, and for the Athletics,
Nickerson and Patterson.
Word received from BaUersfleld la
to the effect that Johnny Kagle, as he
is known In baseball circles, but whose
real name is Johnny Abila, has
signed with the Kan Francisco club In
the State league. Johnny held down
the second cushion for the oil drillers
during the past season and is one oi
several of the fast team that repre
sented I'ak. rsii-lil on the diamond last
that has developed into the ranks
of faster company. Eagle, during the
wint. p Beason of I i ° was the
, jers team, and In
that position he made a good record
In local baseball circles.
M Bant* Ana yesterday the Occl-
Jentala cam I victorious In their
contest with the Santa Anas, formerly
of the Winter league, the final score
... ■■ to 1. Dutch Hendrlcks aid the
twirling for the home team, allowing
only six hits, while Annts senl I
over for the visitors, allowing tour hits.
The two teams will mingle again today,
W nen Johnson and "Lengihy" Smith
will be the opposing box artists.
Walter Johnson, now wintering In
Orange county, playing on the Santa
club and connected with the
Washington American league
was unearthed In the summer of 1901
by joe Cantllon, then manager of the
Senators. Since that time he has been
r i ca of sensations by Ins
clever work. Johnson was bmn In
Humboldt, Kas., November 9, 1888. He
did not play ball until coming to
Southern California, and at the age of
14 he drifted Into amateur ball. He
made such a great showing that he
attracted the attention of the mag
nates of the Tacoma club of the North
western league, which signed him in a
hurry But, rather strange to recount,
ne BO t no opportunity to show his abil
ity and went to the Weiser team«of
Idaho State league. Johnson
pitched ten games for" that dub. win
ning nine. Returning to Los Angeles
the following winter, he made an at
tempt to get on the Los Ans.
imi no berth was open for him. Hi
turned to Weiser the next year, win
ning thirteen ot the fift< i . games In
which he appeared, having twilled
i ightr-flve consecutive innings without
a run, ;
strikeouts to a contest, tn hl«
twelve gu • he allowed b tot
only twenty-five hits. I Hi '
IngtOfl, and today he is rate,l a
Jay Davidson
dene MeGovern, Frankie Harris and
Billy Cappi asked permission to be
considered first. Frnnkie smiled broadly
and said, "Welcome, boys." Frankie
is fit and ready O slay any of them
that want his game.
]t is pleasing to note that the San
Pedro Athletic club is to get back in
the game tain. Announcement Is
made that the club will resume busi
ness February 4 at the Point Flrmln
club house, which is just outsida tha |
Los Angeles city limits, with a liftoen
round bout between Billy Cappelle and
Kid Cleveland, with two six-round
preliminaries thrown in for lagniappe.
San Pedro once drew a good attendance
from Los Angeles at its tights and un
doubtedly will do so again. A special |
train will be run over the Pacific Elec- j
trie that night, leaving the Sixth street^
depot at. 6:30 o'clock.
Several light fans have telephoned to j
this office in the last twenty-four
hours asking if there is a, possibility
that Paul Roman and Andy Rivers
will be matched for a return engage
ment over the ten-round route, as su^
gested yesterday In The. Herald sport
ing columns. These boys put up such:
a lively scrimmage Friday night, and
with such even honors, that the fans
want them to meet again, and over a
longer route, so that they can settle
their individual supremacy argument.
Rivers was a big surprise, as he waa
not expected to make such a great
showing after being on the retired list
for so long.
Johnny Frnyne. one of the greatest
little fighters the coast, ever sent Into
tin- ring, is suffering with rheumatism
at Venice and is unable to get around
very much. He is Improving at such
a rapid rate, however, that it is ex
pected he will be ready for engage -
menta again in a tew weeks. What
he did to Lew Powell a few months
ago still is modern history.
George Blake, who hat developed
Into a high class referee of boxing con
tests has been chosen as official ref
eree for the Hnn Pedro Athletic Club,
Which means that the seaside fans
will see some real refereeing at the.
opening show. George knows his busi
ness and also i.s rather nifty with his
fists, too.
Seven runners of proved ability i
entered the big rare that Charley
Eytun will st#ge at the Chutes the,
afternoon of Sunday, February 6. Bvi- i
dently the fame of £t. Tves, as world's
i champion, and Marsh, as champion of
<■ inada, lias tio aweing effect. The af
fair should attract a great crowd, and
undoubtedly will do so, ITnless it
! prove:-! profitable from this viewpoint,
j however, local supporters of athletics
will tmt sret a chance to see the other
i hip marathon stars shine in compe-
I tition, a.s Byton is enjoying excellent
' health just now.
one of tha greatest young pitchers ever
developed in Southern California.
Percy Halbriter, manager and former
first baseman of the Tufts-Lyon team,
says that, in all probability, he hag
played his last game on the diamond.
Halbriter has a bad knee, having sus
tained b fracture of the right knee
some time ago. Halbriter has been
connected With amateur ball for some
time, having played v.ith the Los An
geles high school team three years,
three years with U. S. C. and with the
Los Angeles Athletic club in the mis
cellaneous ranks.
Clubs of the City league will line up
as follows today:
WIEXANDS vs. NATIONAL i.t ,mhi;i: CO.
At Thirty-eighth ami Santa Fe.
Callahnn ,f c Burdgen
Aeuna „......p rihouley
Williams lb Nelson
Muir •■ -14 Dor»ch
Jlrombly 3b Koelher
llartenstien sa Wilson
Hrunfg cf Colllm
&farahall If v. Leonard
Bottello rf Diamond
1' plre, Cleveland.
At Thirty-eighth and Alameda
Burke c Bwenson
Bman I' Ybarrando
Conway lb Larkey
Ash Sb O'Malle:
Jurry ks Callan
Hawkfha cf Brodsen
Latter If Gait
McKay rf Ooldbrough
McCloud lb Scott
Umpire, Nordqnlst.
At Agricultural Park
Sankey c Hesser
I'ratt, Brad: P ..... Sontales, Plna
11. Ll'on lb Emmry
x. vDi Maggio 2b C. Leonard
Owens 3b Bell
Hcheid"cker hs B. Leonard
Btfiwart cf Smith
Browei' If Garcia
J. !le Blaggla rf Pursli
jn.\ri:K\Ai. aids s. skai. GAIIUKNB I
At Heal Gardens
11. Stout.u..s c \. McClaln I
Fullager p Smith, Oill
\\ u-.i lb Beaver
\V. (Jraham 21 Sally
Adams 3b Courtright
H. Graham ss Kettleweli
Tucker cf Terry
Wlnlock It J. McClaln
i '■ iwn if Packard
1 mpire, Burtun.
« »
CHICAGO, Jan. 29.—The new home
of the American league club ut Thirty-
Bfth street and Wentworth avenue
will be formally opened July 1, accord-
Ing to announcement made yesterday
by President Coralskey.
"Without exception the new pnrk
will be among the finest in the l"nd,"
said Comlskey, "and we will profit by
experiments or other magnates. The
new stand and bleachers will lave
embodied In thorn all the features that
have made botb Forbes field at Pitls
burg and Sh,ibe park at Philadelphia
stand out as the most/ magnificent
plants in the country. In addition to
this a great number of innovations will
be installed that no other park can
boa i of." „ '
Work on the new grounds will bo
(started as soon as the frost loaves the
ground. Mr. Corniskey said it is liis
plan i,, have every state in the Union
i-cpri --in. bj a delegate who will bo
here aa his guest, on the opening day.
Asserts That After Conference Tues
day in Seattle with Gleason
Definite Announcement
Will Be Made
[Ataoclated Pn
TACOMA, .l.in. :'!'.—"Within the nexl
n-eck it will lie decided di finitely wl re
the Jeffries-Johnson tight will be held."
said Sam Berger, Jeffries' manager, to
,i.i>-. ■■] have an appointment arran
with Jack Gleason, the San Francisco
promoter, in Seattle n<'xt Tuesday.
Gleason will then so to Tex Riekard,
the other promoter, and the site, will
ii" decided on.
"All this talk between the promoters
amounts to nothing. The possibilities
of the fight, based on the Interest
shown :• t this time, are 1600,000, in
cluding sate, receipts and revenue
rlvi S from advertisement. It is fool
ish to think that Rickard and Qleason
will permit an estrangemenl >■• i ■
when they are sure of $160,000 net profit
on the fight.
"A positive answer from Governor
Spry is expected by Rickard next
week. If he decides unequivocally
against the Jeffries-Johnson fight 11 1• ■
contest will so elsewhere. Qleason
has arranged to pull it off in Alameda
county, California. That was the
original intention.
"Naturally Jeffries and myself, both
Californlans, desire to have the con
test fought in California. My opinion ]
is that it will he held in Qleason's
arena in Alameda county: provided,
of course, that the Utah governor ve
toea it for Salt Lake, which we be-.
lieve ho will."
Opens Up Several Lengths and Breezes
to Wire, While Fort Johnson,
a False Favorite,
Also Runs
OAKLAND, Jan. 29.—Jim Gaffney,
th.- well supported third choice, led all
the way In the Emeryville handicap
at Kmcryville today. Fort Johnson
again wai installed favorite, but made
a disappointing showing-. Jim Gaftney
was off in front, opened up a gap on
the other three starters and never was
headed. Cluny showed to be about the
fastest 2-year-old here when she won
the 2-year-old event. The filly ran
away from the field. Summary:
First race, six furlongs, selling—Dr. Doukli
erty, 85 (Anderson), won; Beronlca, 108
(Mcßride), second; Banonrella, 90 (Kederls),
third. Time, 1:15 3-5. Zlnkands, Hush Money,
Round and Rround, Lord of the Forest, Silk
and Rapid Water also ran.,
Second race, three and one-hair furlongs,
purse—Cluny, 108 (l.'ugan). won; Indora. 109
(Glroee), gocond; Aragonese, lU9 (Mclirlde),
third. Time, 0:12. Frank Ferris and Dune
Campbell also ran.
Third race, futurity course, selling—Sewell,
Ul 1 (Mentry), won; Phtl Mohr, Martin),
second; Inclement, 108 (Thomas), third. Time,
1:11 1-6. Raleigh, Alder Gulch, Roion, 8a1n
..-[. Made-line Uußgrave and Rosamo also ran.
Fourth race, mile and sixteenth, Emeryville
luindicap—Jim Gaffney, 105 (Coburn), won;
Silver Knight, 109 (Vosper), second; Nadzu,
lUO (Martin), third. Time, 1:19 1-5, Fort.
Johnson also ran.
Fifth race, mile and twenty yards, selling—
Ed Bell, ln7 (Keogb), won; lie 1. urn. M
(Thomas), second; John Louts, liii (Van
Dusan), third. 'J'frnc. 1:45, Mr. Bishop, D<
... May Sutton, X^uapala and Special De
livery also ran.
Sixth race, Bye furlongs, purse—ojhn H.
Bheehan, 107 (Williams), won; Napa Xii-k,
102 (Taplln), Becond; Port Mahone, 104
(Gross), third. Time, 1:00 3-3. Gilbert Rosa,
Roman Wing, Hamper and Old Mexico also
: Firsi race, Futurity course, 4-year-oldj
ami up, selling Black Sheep, 112; .Darelng
ton, 11-; EUord, 112; St. Francis, 112; Lord
of the Forest, 109; Dcneen, 109; B. JI. Fry,
100; Blskara, 101; Little Buttercup, 107;
Gi"ace G. 107; Dr. Downte, 10D; Hush Monoy,
Becond race, '■'• furlongs, 2-year-olils and
up, maidens; pur ■ —Acndemlst, 110; Pecca
vi, 110: Winona Winter, 110; Ravelstonia,
110; Miss Toddle, 110; Media. 110; Fontello,
Third race, 1 mile, 3-year-olds and up;
p nrS e— Xurizii. 103; Raleigh, 109; Fancy,
101; J. K. Laughrey, 104; Miles, 90; Raleigh
P. D. 90.
Fourth race, Futurity course, 3-year-olila
and up tman, 110; Ploudllght, 101
Coppertown, 100; Daddy Gip, U6; Fancy,
S4; Blr Fretful. 80.
Fifth race, 1 1-18 miles. 4-year-olda and
up, selling — Bink Spring, 114; Kervlcence,
107; Charley Paine, '"•'•■ Desperado, 101;
1 Mr. Bishop, 101; ' len Russell, 100; Bprln 1
K.ui, DO; Mlllc Jordan, ,1)3; Trocha, 93;
Lovely Mary, DB.
Sixth race, (i furlongs, 3-year-olds, sell
ing—Key ul Tuvar, ID9; Judge Qulnn, 107;
Dr. 1 igherts 1, 103; Ilex. 10.*:; Miss Picnic,
In ; ISlectrowun, 101; Metropolitan, 101;
Kinkam ... Ilk, HC; Jim Cafferata, ■■<■,:
l.a l'etite. 1)1.
First race, 3 furlongs—Klfisabethan ivon
I Jupiter second, Oeea third; time 1:01 4-3.
i Sec md race, ■ ■ furlongi —Caltha won. Bos,
I om Friend second, Virginia Maid third; time
■ 1:0 i 8-8.
Third race, 7 furlongs— Canoplan «■'",
Alice second, Judge Saufiey third; time
\ 1:32 2-0.
Fourth race, 6 furlon Judge Cabanlss
! won, Col. Aslnneiul' second, fundamental
' third; time 1:18 1-3.
Sixth raoi 1 l-ll! miles— Otogo «o>
Clalborno second, Waterlake third; time
1:54 1-3.
First race, 3 furlonge Basy Life won,
i.,,,i Ormieant second, Uoseburg third; time
Becond race, ■ 8 furlongs—Kid won, Bmud
second, Gypsy Ulrl thlrU; time 1:10 1-5,
Third race, si furlongn—John Orlffon [I.
won, Booger Red second, Qreal Heaveni
third; tlm.; 1:01 3-Ji.
Fourth race, 1 1-10 —Vox Populi
won, lolls lecond, Slnfran third; tlmf
1:49 3-5.
Fifth race, 7 furlongs Camel won, Ponte
second, Edjtely third; time 1:2! 1-i.
Sixth race, 9. furlongs—St. Joseph won,
Oberon second, Hooray third; time 1:56 4-5.
BAKERBFIELD, Jan. 29.—A warrant
was : Issued here yesterday tor the ar
rest of i [enry J. Martens, o ler of two
newsps ■ i in Kansas City and a Mcn
nonlte colonizer, on a charge ot em
bezzlement. It is alleged that Martem
vvns given $4000 to buy an urange grove
and failed to dellvei i Ithi i the grove oi
♦ NEW O.RtiBANS, Jati 29.—Tt v |
•> looked as though John Coulon had .-■
♦ bid goodby to tha bantamweight ♦
•> championship in his bout tonight v
♦ with Earl Demlning, when he y
♦ went down under a terrific right ♦
<• swing In the second round, Coulon v |
♦ staggered t his feet before being
•' counted out, and fought slowly for ♦
•$• seven succeeding rounds, finally *
♦ sending his opponent down for ♦
♦ the count in the ninth lound. •■
... 4 .;♦ ,j. .$. -J. * •* *♦♦♦»* ♦ ♦ ♦ * ♦ :
. \ I
Steps Mile in 1:37 4.5 at Terrazas
Park and Wins Handily from
the Favorite,
v Glorio
JUAREZ, Mex., Jan. 29.— Knight
Deck, carrying 112 pounds, set a new
track record for a mile when he won
the handicap at Terrazas park today
in 1:37 4-5. He won easily by three
fourths of a length from the favorite,
Glorio. Four favorites won. Jockey
Mondon was suspended for five days.
First race, celling, =ix furlongs— Ehrleh,
111 (Shilling), won; Lykers, 112 (Molesworth),
second; Hardlyson, 111 (Garner), third. Time,
1:13 1-5.
Second race, five and one-half furlongs—The
Fad, i";> (Austin), won; La Dextra, 102 (Page),
second; German Silver, l-'.< (MaCahey), third.
Time, 1:06 1-5.
Third race, two-year-olds, three and one-half
furlong*—Flying Wolf, 110 (Molesworth), won;
Sir Dawn, 110 (Austin), second; Little Dick,
110 (Louder), third. Time, 0:41.
Fourth race, one mile—Knight Deck, ua
(Shilling), won; Glorio. 130 (Page), second; W.
A. Leach, l"0 (Hufnagel), third. Tims, 1:37 4-6,
Fifth race, Blx furlongs— Clint Tucker, l"i
(Garner), won; Hidden Hand, 109 (Small), sec
ond; Don Hamilton, 114 (Crowley), third.
Time, 1:12 4-5.
Sixth race, selling, one mile—Apologize, 110
(McCahoy), won; Pelleas, 107 (Page), second;
Busy Man, 107 (Hufnagel), third. Time,
1:38 3-6,
First race, 1 mile—Cardinal Sarto, 109;
Canado, 109; Hughes, 109; Tromargo, 107;
Coat Cutter, 104; xAssociate. 104: Engraver,
104; Gerrymander. 104; Alice roiiins, 102;
True Sif, 102; Mlsprtslon, 102.
Second race, 6 furlongs—Gold Finn, 111;
Congo, 107; Seven Full, 106; Ethel Day, 105;
Camera, 99; Tullis, 97; Minnie Bright, 06
Third race, 6\i furlongs—Hank, 110;
Deuce, 10; Hollow, 110; Elder, 107; Hanni
bal Bey, 107; nlckey, 1"T: Regards. 107;
Flying Pearl, 105; Hrjght SMM- 105; Dandy
Dancer, 1').".; lna Gray, 105; XMcNaly, 102.
Fourth race, the Chapultepec staKes; 1
mile and a -xOrbicular, Ji!':
Meadow, 110: xSpooner, 102; Pocotailgo, 9S.
Fifth race, 6 —Fajarolta, llii; En
flekl, 11-; Elisabeth Harwood, 100; Top.
land, 98i Lotus I3ater, 95; Sugar Maid, Si;'..
Sixth race, 1 mile— Lady Esther, 115; Sam
Taylor, 113; Fantastic, 110; The Wrestler,
110; Cheswardlne, lU9; Alma Boy, 10S;
Whip Top, U'li; xPedro. loii; xßon Ton,
104; xHoward Pearson. 98.
xApprentlce allowance.
With th<s Frisco tournament in sight, j
the boys in the City league are shoot- |
Ing with all their might anil main to
increase their averages and perfect |
thoir aim. so that When they enter the
elimination play the wil be in first
class condition. By having to play !
according to championship tournament
rul< all are keeping an eye out for
the best advantage to lie had under
such rulings. There are quite a few
entiles in this tournament, and last :
evening Tommy Tompklns of Santa
Monica put his application in. Tommy
is one of the old Santa Monica team
which ran second to the B. B. C. team
in the tournament held here when i
bowling was in its prime. When In
form he is a hard man to beat. Sev- :
eral o i the old-timers are entering and
gome mighty Rood scores will have to ;
be rolled to beat them.
The league standing is as follows:
Won. Lost. Pot. Pins.
Jlorlcy 1 23 la -689 32.733
National Hardwod C 0... 22 IT • .507 'j-,676
Columbia Outfitting Co.. -t 13 .61., 82,5« j
dlarabautlani F. &F.Co -I L 8 .539 81.904
olpimn., 1I » -w 31,484 ■
Rivers Bros 1' -■> •■">3 51,481
Wm H. Hoegce ...: 15 -'1 ■'■'■> n|oM
Wm. I'- H«ie« a -1 .888 81,069 1
Ballard, Morl»y« JBS HS-89
Tormt, Columblas }!:.,«
I.awson, Nationala IS2 '"'-'I
l.anz, Morle: i J" {•"■'
Balch, Columblas J76 »-Bfl
i;unn, Nationals i... i.-m
Blums, Columbias '" 8-™
Armstronff. Onihans }J9 S3-38
Smith, Natlonala "r'; I
Herman, MorleJ-a '. IDS 2J-.ii)
High scores rolled upon Stlnson's
alleys during the week:
Tenpins—Griffith 279, Deltrlch 246,
Carleton 256, Dlas -01, Simpson 234,
Dyslnger 228, Dodge 229, Lingle
Bunn 211, Anderson 248, Stag!; 205,
Kuhn 225, Hamilton 212, Frletag,
Hal tead 243, jMeltau 211. Holly 221,
Edwards 210, Hosan 215, Whiting -''is. j
Htnjons—Bowden IV, Shepperd 117,
Larkln 126, A. Brun 137, McCully 140,!
Lancaster 119, Lindley 130, Bonillo 124,
Molloy 107, Murray 108, Brooks ill,.
Dolg Mi!, Marsh 111-. Strimplo 167, 80w
,.,,,, i,,,;. ]„H . 106, Edwards 182, Wilson |
130 Thorklldson 112. Sage 116, Kuhn
us .1 Werner. 186, Bird 107, Phelpa 101.
Duckplns—Werner 117. Rising 134,
Strlmple vj.-:, Brooks 105, Marsh 112,
Griffith HI- Hamilton 110. Dr. Daniel
son 118, Bowron 12S, Stags 111, Bad
wards 100, MeOully 122, O'Brien 151,
M, BorelU J^T, Lancaster 102 i
Russell 120, Dale 138. Dais 106, WII
-liamson LSI, Qllcrlst 106, Lindley 111,
Uunn 115, Taylor 123.
Ninepins—Bowson 8, Raymond 8,
Phelpa "<• P.vies 8, Dr. Danielson 6,
Thorkildson it, Lindley 10, Jackson 8,
Dale 8, Gray 6, King- 8, Wilson S, Ed
wards 0, l'helps 6, Strimple 10.
RIVERSIDE, Jan. Beginning
next Monday, and lasting three days,
will be a polo tournament, to be par
ticipated in by three teams made up
from members of the Riverside and
Southwest clubs. The teams will be
known as Slashers, Dashers and Mash
ers, and will be composed of tho fol
lowing members:
Slashers—E. Q. McVitty, 1; R. Weiss,
2- R i>. Bettner, 3; W. L>. Roberts, 4.
Dashers— I^ett, 1: H. G. Pattee, 2;
W. K. Pi dley, 3; T. Weiss, 4.
Uasherc B. Weiss. \; '•'• 3. Mackey,
2; Harry Weiss, 3; T. D. Hudson, 4.
Athletics to Be Confined Strictly to
Contests Among Student Body
Only—Competitive Events
Will Be Canceled
President Glass of St. Vincent col
lege yesterday contlr d his letter to
! .!■■ Herald last Friday, and besides,
stated emphatically the Saints would
not compete in athletics with any
other school henceforth and that that
branch o£ student life would bo re
stricted to the student body of the
hool. When asked whether the base
ball schedule would be dropped thu
president replied that baseball would
lie restricted to home competition and
all games with other schools would be
( anceled.
The president, giving his reasons for
taking the stand he has to abolish ath
letic competition with other institu
tions, In an interview yesterday said:
■■I have had this change in mind for
a loiifi time and recent pressure)
brought to bear by parents of students
at this school, has caused me to de
clare for the change. We can try the
experiment at least and I think the
plan will prove feasible when given a
thorough tryout. Under the present
conditions of college athletics, the stu
dent after lie lias worked in ;i football
squad from ?, o'clock until dark, is tn.i
fagged to put in an evening of study
and this condition does not tend to
ward advancing his standing in schol
Student Criticises Athletes
At the recent examinations hejd at
the Catholic institution, a country boy
from Arizona, in his second year In the
preparatory department, covered the
present situation in the American col
li ges in an article in the following
way: "Athletics are all right, hut from
my study of athletic conditions in this
country, athletes set more pi'ominenco
than the man with brains."
This article, coming from a rather
unexpected .source, impressed the pres
ident considerably.
Speaking of the. incident, the presi
dent said: "Now to show how close
the young man came to the truth; let
us suppose, for illustration, that we
had accosted an average, citizen and
put this question to him: 'Wlio It the
most prominent student at Yale today."
t do you suppose his answer would
be? 'Coy, of course,' nine times out of
Under (lie proposed system of hand
ling athletics all students will have an
equal opportunity to get the value of
physical development) while in the past
the more skilled, who have made the
teams that have represented the school,
derived all the benefit, and the
remainder of the student body, to us^
its president's words, "have received
their physical development following
the yell leader."
Will Pattern After Poly
The same scheme under which ath
letics at Polytechnic hish ai-e provin ;
so successful will be followed at the
Catholic school. This system gives all
students an equal opportunity in the
games ami the more skilled become
the leaders of the different teams.
The change in athletics at St. Vin
cent's will leave Coach Rheinschlld
without a berth, as it is understood
under the new conditions the American
game will be dropped and another of
the different football games adopted,
probably soccer.
The changing of athletic conditions
with the saints brings up the ques
tion: Did not the present lack of
opponents since the organization of
the conference have something to 'In
with It? It is a known fact that the
Saints, in both football and baseball.
have been to<> strongly represented
for the remainder Of the schools out
side of thft conference In Southern Cali
fornia, and that to bring teams from
Stanford and Berkeley to this city for
games is attended by too great expense
to prose a success financially. A
game with the University of Utah also
would be under great expense. There
fore, under existing conditions, it seems
ttyat the Saints had no other course to
ri he present conference situation
seems to be very much in the form of
a trust, or a merger of the talent, in
which the outsiders, although qualified
as much as the Saints were to compete
with them, have no chance to join In
the game.
The T^os Angeles Kino and Revolver
club "ill hold a practice shoot on the
Glendale range thl morning-, com
mencing- at 10 o'clock and lasting all
ilny. Rapid lire, under the new small
arms flrin- regulations of the United
States army, will bo among- the stunts
practiced, in the new regulations
rapid lire is to be si- kneeling, ami
tin' new position call* for lots ot prac
tice before the shots bee ■-•a accus
tomed to it. A couple, of skirmish
may be tackled to give the cle
vatlona required.
Taft Urges Minimum Tariff for Neth.
erlands and Other Countries
Who Are Friendly
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—The pres
ident today issued a proclamation in
which it is stated -that inasmuch as
Denmark, The Netherlands Norway,
Sweden, Belgium, Egypt, Persia and
Portugal do not unduly discriminate
in their tariffs against goods imported
from the Clotted States, those coun
tries are entitled to the minimum rate
established by the I'ayne-Aldrich
tl|u the case of Denmark the rate ap
plies to all her colonies, Pharaoh is
lands, Iceland, QrewilMld and the
We»t Indian islands, Bt. CrolX. «.
Thomas and St. John. In the case of
The Netherlands, the island of Cuia
cL and of Dutch Guinea, but not the
Dutch East Indian islands.
n the case of Belgium, only the
mother country, and not the Congo, 1.
Portugal Includes the neighboring
island."of Madeira and the Azores, but
H^n.^T'Sorway. Sweden
Fgypt and Persia there li no question
o^raU i o Sthe nr Vre V S pd e C t S th f proclama
tion 1. identical to that issued eomo
days ago in the caso of Italy.

xml | txt