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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 11, 1910, Image 6

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Baseball, Racing, Boxing
Freakish Fate Selects May 14 as Bright and Shining Mark and
Causes Postponement of Three Important Battles Scheduled
for That Day in This State-Joe Willis Hurt in Auto Ride,
and Match with Burns Set Over One Week. Causing De
lay in Burns-Ferguson Bout at Vernon - Eastern
Bantam Wants to Stay East to Meet Driscoll
EVERYTHING went wrong yesterday with the plans of California fight
promoters, nn<l it Beemed thai a freakish fate has settled upon Satur
day. May 14, as tl>" one day In the year when to send all tho pro
motors into conniption [its. as this da te was selected for three important
battles in the slate, ami every one of them has been postponed for some
reason or other. Manager McCarey was most affected, as well as being first
to receive a visitation from this thing called fate. His card for Vernon
j>ert Brftiirdny was n rlassy one. wit li T,e\v Powell nnd GeorEre Memslc in
the points, but an injury sustained by Memsio caused this bout to be post
poned for one week. Jack Burns, who was scheduled to tackle Sandy Fer
guson over the twenty-five-roun.l rout.> May :'l at Vernon and to take on Joe
Willfs at roalinga next Saturday, had to ask for a postponement of both
scraps because Willis had to take an a uto ride nnd get hurt. Then, to cap
the climax, the district attorney of San Mateo county issued a statement
last night to the effect that he will not permit the Bill Papke-Joe Thomas
scrap, scheduled for Saturday, to be held at Colrna, and It is to be post
poned for a week and transferred to San Francisco. Truly, trouble always
comes in a bunch.
Manager McCarey was affected by the postponement of the Memsic-
Powoii scrap and also by the postponement of the Burns-Willis affair, as
the latter postponement means that the Kurns-Ferguson scrap cannot be held
until June 4 or later. But, to add to his misery, he received a telegram last
night from Tal Moore asking that he be given further time in which to re
port at Los Angeles for the 25-round scrap with Franfcie Conley at Vernon
for the bantam title, intimating that he very much desires to run out of
the match. McCarey refused to permit Moore to delay his arrival, and in
asmuch as Moore gave as his excuse that he wanted to fight Jem Driscoll in
New York before coming west, which looks like an invitation to McCarey to
take a beaten fighter for a championship battle, McCarey has ceased to
consider Moore any further and is looking around for another opponent for
Conley, who (it-sires to stay here and fight lor the local promoter.
It is probable that if Danny Webster wants to try his luck again with
Conley for the championship and the diamond bolt hung up by McCarey he
will be substituted for Moore at the 25-round route and that the battle will
be staged at Vernon about June 4 or June 11. While both these boys have
fought twice, Conley winning a ten-round newspaper decision each time,
Webster is not fully convinced that Conley is his fistic master yet and may
be induced to try it over once more. Somebody will be found, anyway, to
take the place of Moore and Conley will be given an early date at Vernon.
George Memsic will resume training this afternoon at Doyle's club at
Vernon and expresses the opinion that hi 1 will bewible, with the additional
ten days given him, to get into his best fighting condition. The injury to
his leg is improving so fast that he w ill be able to start work this after-
noon without taking any chances of further injury, according to the doctor
in attendance, and as George had worked himself into good condition before
sustaining the injury, he will be able to fit himself for his best efforts if
he can stand.up to the work aa he ex ytn. t.-* to be able to do.
Hunt, the Erratic Flinger, Hap
pens to Pitch One of His
Phenomenal Games
[Associated Press]
SACRAMENTO, May 10.—Sacra
mento took tho opening game >>t the
series Horn Vernon this afternoon,
3 to 0. Hunt was on the mound for the
Senators and worked nicely, holding
his opponents to two scratch hits. 11<*■
walked six men and struck out nine.
The Senators played errorless ball and
hit well, getting to Wlllets, who was
very steady, lor lour doubles. Score:
All X il SB PO A E
Carlisle, uf .... a 0 l 0 o 1 1
N. Braahear, 3l>. 2 0 0 -ii 1 1 1
Martlnke, If ... 4 0 0 0 4 1 U
R. Brashear, 2b. 10 0 112 1
Coy. rf 3 n 0 0 0 0 1
Lindsay, *s 3 0 0 0 0 :i 1
Fisher, lb 2 0 1 0 10 o 0
Brown, c 3 » 0 0 :; v 0
Wlllett, p 3 o o o o 4 'i
Totals :'4 0 2 1 24 12 o
AB li. H. SB PO A E
Shinn, bi 4 0 1 1 3 2 o
Van Huron, cf . . 4 1 0 0 1 0 0
Perry, if. 4 0 1 v 2 0 o
Danzig, lb 4 o 1 0 6 1 0
Boardman, 3b .. 3 1 0 0 1 1 o
Brlßgs, rf 4 1 2 v 1 0 I)
Raymer. 2b 4 n 0 0 4 3 0
La I.onse, c 4 0 1 0 10 :1 0
Hunt, i) 3 ii ! i i) 1 o
Totali 34 3 7 1 21 11 o
Vernon 0 0 0 0 n 0 n 0 o—o
Base lilla ... ■> 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 I—21 —2
Bacrament 0 0 0 2 1 0 <i 0 x— :i
Jlase hits ...11121010 x—7
Hits made— Off Hunt 2. off Wi:i»t 7.
base hits —Hunt, La Longe, Danzig, Siilnn.
First base on errors —Sacramento 3. lirst
base on called balls —Off Hunt G, off Wll
lett 1. iwt on basts —Sacramento q. Vernon
2. Struck out —Tiy Tlunt 9, by WillPtt :(.
Douli'o plays—Willett to Brashear to Fish
er. La Longe to Danzig to Shlnn, siilnn to
Ram'T to Danziff '-. Time —1:30. LJmplr< —
NEW YORK, May 10.—Albert 1,
a Paterson, N. J., newsboy, has just
left New York <>n roller skates, with
Fan Francisco as his obje live point.
Id la accompanied by -Max B
another youthful enthusiast, who will
follow him on a blcycli Lrrying the
lary luge I boj a carry n
noti from Mayor Qaynor to the n
of Kan Francisco. Tiny were started
from the. New York city hall by Ed
ward Payson Weston, the pedestrian.
NEW YORK, May 10.—Because he
"talked too much baseball," Arthur
Lacayette, a wealthy Cuban, who re
sides In this city, has been committed
to Hellevue hospital for examination
as to Ills lanlty. The committal was
iit the request of hi* daughter,
who became alarmed over her father's
condition, liter ho remark'
lobby of an uptown hotel that he w:■ s
confident he could "beat any ball pluy-
V In the National league."
Ting' Bodie, Home Run Special
ist, Gets Another- but the
Bases Are Clear
SAN FRANCISCO, May 10.— It took
eleven innings for Oakland to rope and
tie the game with San Francisco at Re
creation park today. With the score
4-all, Cameron reached first on Vitt's
i error and was forced at second by
Hogan. Swander was safe on Eastley's
low throw to Mohler to catch Hogan.
Maggert's single scored Hogan, and the
game was over, San Francisco being
unable to register in their half.
"Ping" Bodle, who made two home
runs in Loa Angeles last Sunday, made
another here today. In the second in
ning, when the bases were clear, Bodie
■ ■in the ball over the center field fence
for one of the longest drives ever seen
at the local grounds. Score:
Cut.-ha\v, 2b 6 0 10 2 6 0
Wares, ss 5 13 '> 2 2 0
Wolverton, 3b 4 0 10 16 0
Cameron, il» 6 0 2 0 16 4 0
Carroll, ct 2 110 - " 0
xTh mis 10 10 0 0 0
Pwander, rl 5 ■) 2 ,0 0 1 0
Maggert, 11 3 110 2 0 0
Mitze, c 6 0 0 0 4 10
Tonne-son, p 2 0 0 0 2 11
Moeer, r 2010110
II an, cf 3 110 10 0
Christian, p 10 0 0 0 10
Totals 40 5 14 0 33 23 1
Shaw, 31) C 12 0 14 0
Mohler, :l 4 12 13 8 0
Melcholr, rf 4 0 10 10 0
Tennant, lb SOl 1 17 0 0
Vltt, If 5 0 0 0 6 0 1
Bodle, ef 3 110 4 0 0
Berry, c 4 0 10 10 0
Willis, !> 3 10 0 0 2 0
Mm: I. rff, cf 10 0 0 0 0 0
•Williams ioooooo
Eastley, |i 0 0 0 0 0 3d
'McArdle, .ss : 5 0 10 13 1
Totals 40 4 0 S 33 20 2
xltatted fur Christian In eighth.
•Batted for Willis In ninth.
Oakland 0 1100 •> 0200 1— 5
Base hits 0 12 11113 12 1-14
San Francisco .. 0100300000 0— 4
Be • hits 1110 3 0 0 1 0 11-9
Rum 4 and 6 hits off Tonneson In 4 2-3 In
nlni;s;- no run or hit off Christian In 2 1-3
lnniims; I runs, 11 lilts off Willis in 9 Innings.
Credit victory to Moser. Home run—Bodie.
Two-base hit—Berry. Sacrifice hits—Mohler,
MaeKcrt, Berry. Bases on balls— I iff Willis, 7;
off Tonneson, l! off M er, 2. Struck out- By
Willis, 1; by Tonneson, 2; by Moser, 2. Hit
),y pitched baU— i: ,Hi y, by Moa ir. Double
plays—McArdle to Mi )■: r to Ti mi in. i; Mi hlej
to Tennnnt. Time of game— Umpire—
Elildi brand.
On thf> Brunswick alloys last night
the Monteonierys took four Barnes
from th<; Jevnea. The play was low
tin? average bowling of both ami.
Koons av;ih high, with the small aver
age of ir.4 2-5. The score:
1. '.'. 3. i. 5. I tal. Avge.
Kooni 1W 301 166 168 Kit 771' 154 2-5
Triplian 191 1M . 149 117 12* 720 ill
Goldberg lss 130 12) 156 170 77" 151
Totals 614 425 138 «LI 459,2202
1, 2. S. 4. 6. T'tal. Avro.
ninhop 140 118 141 111 11 03J 127 2-0
Shield! 157 122 IS9 IIS 1.14 730 151)
\V. |tph«l 115 109 151 I*7 147 670 132
Total US 319 4S! Ml SOS 2057
Halley'l comet or some Other freak
ish thing put the kibosh onto the press
boys yesterday when they lined Up at
Chutes park for the annual baseball
same with the plugugly priie fighters,
The score stood 10 to .". in favor of
the fighters at the end of the eighth
inning, when everybody concerned, In
cluding the spectators, wire so tired
and thoroughly exhausted that the
was stopped by mutual consent.
This la the Mrsl defeat the press team
has sustained in eight years, and it
does not count, as the fighters slipped
in a professional battery on us and the
pro-twlrler was curving them over a la
Krapp or Cy Toung all the time. The
classy batters on the press te;un
lammed h.im good nnd hard at times,
but. were unfortunate In not being able
to get enough hits or runs to hold onto
the long end of the score. Then. Tom
McCarey, Ken Berry and Judge Parker
were of the opinion that it was a joke
game, and perpetrated several alleged
jokes in the form of decisions on balls
and strikes and base-running stunts.
Neither of these umps will be recom
mended to the major leagues for pro
iimliuii on iiir showing ttt<jy :r.;;;!c ycr,
unlay. The classy third baseman of
the i ress team left the grounds with a
broken thumb, a splintered forefinger
on the same hand and two other
strained fingers, so that the left hand
looked like a crazy quilt creation In
loops, curves and beautiful angles after
the game. Other players on the press
club lineup were equally maltreated, :
and running a typewriter last night
was so painful that further comment
on the doings during the game are re
garded herewith as wholly unnecessary. ;
A return engagement will be played
soon, when the professionals will be
barred and the glory and honor of the
press team prestige will be fully dem
Baseball fans are hereby notified
that the series between the Angels and
Beavers will start this afternoon at
2:30 o'clock at tho Chutes, and as it
is to be a hard fought series, if there
is anything in dope. Hen Berry wants
the fans to turn out nnd help root the
home team into the long end of every
day's score. The top of the heap is ]
so near, and yet so far, that if the
Angels win half a dozen games this
week they will be on top, or there
abouts, next Monday afternoon when
they hook up for the final game of,
tho series. Beginning today the fans
will have more than continuous base
ball for two weeks, as there will not
be an idle day until May 21, which
means fourteen straight games be
tween teams that are fighting it out
for the early season lead of- the league.
Paul Roman leaves today for San
Piego to go into trajnlng for a twenty- ;
round -scrap there May 27 with Sailor
Fox. who is said to be a fighting fool :
and a tough customer to handle in tho 1
John E. Maddens $40,000 Can
didate Highly Esteemed by
Official Handicapper
NEW YORK, May 10.—John E. Mad
dens Fitzherbert, the champion 3-year
old of last season, is given top weight
in the Metropolitan handicap, which Is
to be decided at Belmont park Friday.
Handlcapper Walter S. Vosburg has
required the horse to . arry J3O pounds,
while King James, hi? former stabler
mate, is under 129, with Jack Atkins,
winner of the Metropolitan of VMS, at
the same figure, sir John Johnson is
next on the list with 123, and Maskette
heads the mares with I^3. Maskette,
however, may not be at the post, as
she h*s become affected by the influ
enza which attacked the Keene 2-year
olds at Sheepshead Bay last week and
is now sweeping through the stable.
Her failure to start will cause much
disappointment among racegoers.
Handicaps of the probable starters
are as follows:
Fitzherbert 130, King James 129, Pris
cillian 118, Restlgouche 119, Dalmatian
119, Prince Ahmed 114. Alfred Noble
113 .sir juliii Johnspn 123, Kooky O'Bri
*i 102, Magazine 102, Fashion Plate 100,
Sxty 98, Prince Imperial 97, Far West 1
100, Charlie Margrave SO, Jack Atkins
129, Maskette 123.
phia and Cleveland battled twelve Inn-
Ings to a 1 to 1 tie today. The game
was called on account of darkness.
Scoi c:
Clevi land 1, hits 4, errors 1.
Phil idelphia I, hits in, errors 1.
Batteries —Joss and Clark; Morgan
and Livingstone.
B( (STON, May in. A single- and a
couple of two-base hits in the seventh
- gave Boston two runs and a
victory over St. Louis today, 4 to 3.
Waddell started pitching Tor the visi
but In the third inning was hit
mi his left elbow by a pitched ball and
I to retire. -\s the injury was mi
. itching ami, he will probably be
unable to play for Several weeks.
St. Louis 3, lilts 10, errors 2.
11.,I 1., .stun t, hits !i. errors 3.
batteries—Waddell, Graham and StP
phens; Arrellanes, Clcotte and Carri
NKW YORK, May. 10.—Detroit took
nn exciting ten-inning game from New
York today, 5 to 3. The visitors got the
winning runs on doubles by Crawford
and Delehanty and Clmmons 1 single.
Cobb failed to lilt the ball out of the
diamond in five attempts. He. struck
out the first two times. Score:
Detroit 5, hits 13, errors 1.
New York 3, hits 9, errors 3.
Batte/les — Mullln and Stanage;
Vaughn and Sweeney.
WASHINGTON 1, May 10.— Johnson
v;,s wild and Ineffective today and
Chicago defeated Washington easily,
[0 t'. :>. Zeider'S batting was a
inn. Score:
Washington 3, hits »;, errors 2.'
Chicago 10, hit* 1". 'rrors 5.
Batteries -Walker and Street; White,
SVall h and Block.
Rialto Gossip
ring. Roman Is some l'tle bit of a
touch one himself and if he gets trim
med the Sin DiegO fans will see about
one of the best fights ever pulled off
down that way. P.uil has been having
a lot „r trouble getting matches locally
because "he showed the kind of form
that shooed likely opponents away
from him.
Millie Mack rises to say to the 135
--pound boys round here who are hank
ering for a fight that he ,s not en
i ii present and is willing to get
busy any time any of them, none
bair -1 Of preferred, want his game.
Hoy Vase has taken the management
of his ring affairs nnd will train him
for his fights. Page says that Mack.'
who never has been whipped, would
like to have Al Rogers or Morrie Bloom
take notice of his challenge. Mack
recently fought a ten-ronnd drnw with
Maurice Thompson at Portland, where
he has been hibernating for a long
time and is worldlier with Oeorge
Memslc at Doyle's camp every, day. so
that be i< ready to do business on
short notice.
The victory of Dohau In the Ken
tucky derby yesterday was Joyful news
to the pikers In Los Angele*. He was
their favorite, even when Waldo was
considered a sure starter and after
the crank 3-year-old was withdrawn
they only began to think about the
price they would.get for their money.
Danau fully justified their good opinion
and at the same time contributed about
a 160 per cent dividend oji the invest
ments. Donau traveled the mile and a
quarter in remarkably fast time, con
sidering that the track was two seconds
slow, coming within one-fifth of a sec
ond of the record for the race.
Battling Nelson, who still Is touring
the e,ast and proving his popularity at
every Stop he makes, despite his lost
ring laurels, opened a week's engage
ment in Baltimore last Monday night
and was given such an unexpectedly
line reception that he wants to let his
Los Angeles friends know that he still
Is far from being a dead one. He wires
as follows: "Tonight is the first time
I have been in Joe Gans' home city
since I won the title from the old mas
ter almost two years ago. Hot as it is,
the theater was packed to suffocation
at both performances. They wanted to
see whether the man was, human who
knocked out their champion. I ox
pected hostile treatment, but to my
surprise I was received like a conquer
ing hero.' Gans has lung trouble and
leaves Wednesday for Phoenix. Tues
day night he is to be.my guest at the
Gayety and referee the bout between
Abdul the Turk and myself." Nelson
will wind up his theatrical engagements
soon and will come to Los Angeles for
a short visit before sealing down at his
New Mexico ranch for a long rest, pre
paratory to trying once more to regain
his lost' title. ___
Club Won. Lost. IVt.
San Kranclsco M 18 •*''
Vrrnon -'I " ».533
Portland , 17 '•> ■»«
Los Angeles -1 <!l ■•>'••>
Oakland }• " *°J
Sacramento 13 " ■Ml
Club— Won. I.oil. I"rt.
Oakland 13 " ■ 63!
San .lose 13 11 .844
San Francisco 10 11 ■*«•
Stockton 11 '" -433
Sacramento 10 I ri -*56
1 r.-n<> 10 » » - *00
Club—- Won. Lost. ret.
Pltt(burg 13 5 .706
New York 13 ' •6SO
1 Philadelphia 10 ' •sltß
' Clil.iiiti. 1» * -ss;i
' Cincinnati 10 » -JH
Bo»ton 7 ■' 3*
Brooklyn 1 '• -»3»
St. Louli 6 13 .3i«
Club Won. Lost. Pet.
IMiila.lclphia II ■» -'SO
I 1.-i . 1 ■•■■! IS « •(!<t"
Detroit 13 ' - 63"
New York » « .«00
11,,-ton 0 10 ■*"'*
Cblcaeo « » •*,<•
Wuhlngton « i« ■»"
St. Louis ■••■■■■•■■ 3 3 • 18tt
PITTSBURO, May 10.— Brooklyn
shut (nit Pittsburg, 1 to 0 in a fine game
today. Both Bell and Leever kept the
few hits well scattered, but .in the
si^th two singles, a sacrifice and an
out worked in one mm. Score:
Pittsburg 0, hits 5, irrori 0.
Brooklyn 1, hits 6, errors 0.
Batteries—Leever and i".iiiMin; Bell
and Bergen. Umpires—Klein and
CHICAGO, May 10, —Chicago won a
poorly played, but interesting game
from New York, 9 to 5, today. The
winners made seven errors In the Hi ii
two Innings, hut later batted Mathew-
Bon and Ami a ofl the slab. Zlmmor
man had the unique record of making
four errors and then battint? out four
safe hits In four times up. Score:
Chicago !>, Jiits 13, errors 7.
New York 5, hits 9, errors 2.
Batteries Overall and Kllng; Ma-
Ihewson, Ames, Crandall and Myers,
Bchlei, Umpires — Johns-tone and
CINCINNATI, May l(fc— Ewlng
pitched magniflcent ball, but was taken
out ta allow Ward to bat for him in
the sixth. This move gave Philadelphia
runs, but thereafter Cincinnati
hit Moore freely and won, 8 to 6. Grant,
\l;n and Branstield made a triple
steal In the (Irst, (".rant purloining the
home plate. Magee was put out of the
game for disputing a decision. Score:
Philadelphia *i, hits in, errors 5.
Cincinnati 8, hits 11, errors 2.
Batterlesx-Moore and Deoln; Rowan
and McLean. Umpires—O'Day and
ST LOUI3, May 10.—Boston got only
three hit* off Harmon today, but won
from St. Louis, B to 8. Ba»«i on bulls
and errors accounted for the victory.
Score: „
g| LOUIS 3. hits 7. errors 3.
Boston 5, hits 3, errors 1.
Batteries—Harmon ami Bresnanan;
Curtiss and Graham, umpires—Higler
and Emslle.
Local Military School Team
Makes Great Shoyving in
National Competition
Surprising Record Made by Cadet
Causes Much Jubilation
at Academy
The National Rifle association of
America announces the results of the
second annual competition among the
preparatory, public and private schools
of the United States for the Astor cup
and rifle shooting team championship
for theoyear 1910.
This match, which is held under the
jurisdiction of the national association,
is shot by school teams on hoir.e ranges,
under" the supervision of judges ap
pointed by the national association. The
targets used in the match are forward
ed to the headquarters of the national
association, and the scores are deter
mined by a committee appointed for
that purpose.
The match wag open to teams of ten
pupils from any public or private school
not conferring a degree, each boy tiring
ten shots standing and ten shots prone
aj fifty feet on a target having a bulls
eye counting ten, one-half inch in di
% aihetcr, with nine graduated circles
counting from nine to one, using a 22
--caliber rifle with open military sights.
Forty-two teams entered the match,
but eight schools either did not com-
pete or failed to send in their scores.
In several cases schools entered two
These schools'cover ft territory em
braclng the entire United states,
stretching from New York, Baltimore,
Philadelphia ami Washington across
tile continent to LOS Angeles and Ban
Rafael, Cal., and (ram Portland, .Me.,
south to San Antonio, Tex.
For the second time the trophy went
to a public school of the city of New
York, thus demonstrating the fact that
'the rifle shooting now being canted on
in these schools, under the auspices of
iiio Public Schools Athletic league, is
developing some tine marksmen. The
scores of tho winning team compare fa
vorably with those of tin college and
Civilian club teams which shoot under
similar condition*.
It will be noted also that the second
team was from the public high schools
of New Ytnk city. The score* then
take ■ considerable drop until it would
appear that there was another class
competing. The third, fourth, fifth and
sixth team! were from military acade-
mies, whore title practice is carried on
at .1 part of the curriculum.
The De Witt Clinton high school of
New York, winner of the m;tteh, has an
age average o* 17 years and 4 months;
the score of IS2I showed an average of
lsi'.l of a possible UOO for each boy. By
military count the score would be 955,
or two points better than the winning
score of last year, made by the Morris
high school of New York, who were
second this year with a score of 1802.
A member of the De Witt Clinton team
also carried off the honors for the best
individual score—William Krefeld hav
ing made a score of 93 standing and 97
prone, or a total of 100. The best
standing score was 93, made by C.
Brown and \V. Krefeld of De Witt
Clinton high school and H. Llnfcui of
Morris high school. Five boys tied
with the top score of 98 for prone shoot
ing— H. Wilson of the Wentworth mil
itary academy, B. Abrahams of the
Harvard military school, K. Adams of
the Hitchcock military academy, M.
Cohen of the De Witt Clinton high
school and William Carslde of the
rStoneham (Mass.) liigh school.
Ritie shooting among the schoolboys
of the country Is rapidly Increasing in
popularity. The president has declared
his belief that training the schoolboys
in marksmanship is v sound principle
for national defense, and the secretary
of war in his last report said:
"The encouragement of ritle practice
among our dtlsens and schoolboys is of
the greatest importance in this coun
try, where preparedness for war is
largely based on the employment of an
army of volunteers, and wisely framed
laws will give a healthy stimulus to
this'branoh of military preparation."
A bill is now pending in congress,
carrying an appropriation of $100,000
and a free issue of rilles and ammuni
tion, to carry on this movement on a
broad and national basis. The bill lias
been passed in the senate and is now
pending in the committee on millitary
affairs of the house.
The scores made in the match are as
1 — De Witt Clinton high school New "'
York City 1821
;—Morris high school, New York City. 1803
3 —Hitchcock military academy, San
Rafael, Cal 1762
4-»-St. John's military academy, Dela
neld, Wis 17*7
5 Harvard school, Los Angejes 1733
6 Columbia military academy, Colum
bia, Term 1710
7 — srHti"!i:i!u high school, .Stoneham,
. Mass 1707
; Brookline high BShcnl, Urookllnc,
Mass 1671
9 — Dei-ring high school, Portland, Me.1665
10—Saratoga Springs high school, Sar
toga Springs, N. V 1659
11—Erasmus Hall high school, Brooklyn,
jj, y 1630
Central high school, Philadelphia. .1623
13 —Portland high school. Portland, Me,1616
ii Benedictine college, Savannah. Ga..1606
15 Shattuek school, Faribault, Minn...1602
16 Kentucky military Institute, Lyn
don, Ky 159*
17—western high school, Washington,
D. C 159 '
18— University preparatory school, Ton
kawa, Okla 1533
19_Kemper military 'academy, Boon
ville. Mo 15311
20—Central high school, Washington,
I), C...' 1531
21 peacock military academy, San An
tonio, Texas • • ••■•.• I™ 9
22— N. E. manual training school, Phil
adelphia, Pa V.* 1492
23—Hitchcock military academy <2d>,
„ San Itafael, Cal V• V "»1
24 Central manual training school,
Philadelphia, Pa •■;■')«
15 west side high school, Denver, C 01.1477
•«—Xavler high school, New York City.l46B
• 7 Wentworth military academy, Lex
ington, MO J 4'5
»S—Manual training school, Denver, C 011450
29—Vashon military academy, Burton.
Wash lm
JO—Shattuek school (2d team), Farl
bault, Minn •• • -1«»
31—Harry Hlllman academy, Wllkes
barre, Pa • u27
3; Baltimore city college, Baltimore. .1419
34—Manual training high school, Brook
lyn N. V 1371
35—East side high school, Denver, C 01.1306
36_Wentworth military academy (2d
team), Lexington, Mo 1304
37—Nazareth hall military academy,
Nazareth, Pa. "™
Amateur Sports, Athletics
Does the Expected and Steps the
Distance in Remarkably
Fast Time
LOUISVILLK, .y., May 18.—Leading
throughout the mile and ■ quarter, but
compelled to fight for his vantage over
every inch of the route, Donau, the
ttay colt owned by William Qersl of
Naihvlile, today won the thirty-sixth
Kentucky derby. Only three-quarters
of a length separated the winner trora
.!<.<• Mo-ris, who was a nock in front <>(
Fighting Hob. The time, 2:06 2-E, was
only one-fifth of a second slower than
the record for tlie race.
Donau carried the public money, and
25,000 people acclaimed the winner.
The derby wai B gruelling contest
from start to finish. There was little
delay at the post and the horses w>>t
away to a fair start, except Figbtlng
Bob, who was shouldered to the out
side. Joe Morris 1 nose showed in front
for a stride or two, after which Donau
took the lead, and Herbert, who had
the mount, set a killing pace. Passing
the stand. Donau was leading by B
length with Joe Morris and John Kur
long holding on well. Boola Boola
pocketed and lapped by PiKbtiiiK Hob.
who was still forced to take the out
At the half-mile post Donau led by I
throe lengths, with Joe Morris a head
in front of' Fighting Bob. Here Joe
Morris and Fighting Bob began clos
ing up the gap. At the three-quarters
pole Joe Morris was only a fourth of
a length behind Donau, and as they
got well straightened out in the
stretch made his effort in a fashion
that woke bedlam in the stands. He
managed to get on even terms With
the leader for a stride or two, with
Fighting Bob's head laid along his own
flank, and all three running without
a falter. Donau, however, had just a
trifle In reserve and, fiercely ridden by
Herbert, slowly pushed his nose out in
Two track records were equaled to
day, that for four furlongs in the lei
ond race, and the mark for five and a
half furlongs in the third race. Sum
First race, 6 furlongs— Alice Oeorge won.
Dainty Dame second, Mcrrlck third. Tim.
1:13 4-5.
Second race. 4 furlongs, purse—Round the
World won, Princess Industry second, Atten
tive third. Time, 0:47, which equals the
track record.
Third race, Hi furlongs — King's Daugh
ter won, T. M. Orrpn second. Colloquy third.
Time, 1:05 3-5, equaling track record
Fourth race, Kentucky derby, value J6OOO,
mile and a quarter—Donau won. Joe Morris
second. Fighting Bob third. Time, 1:0*3-1.
Fifth race, 4 l-i furlongs, purse—Forehead
won, La U Mexican second. Premier third.
Time, 0:54 2-5.
Sixth race, selling, purse, mile and twenty
yards— 11. Reed won. John Carroll «cc
ond, Bonnie Bard third. Time. 1:41 I ...
OAKLAND, Cat, May Emery
ville entries for Wednesday:
First race. 6 furlong*, selling—El M"iin >.
Oswald It. 109 each; Biased, 106; Hraxton.
Arthur Rouse, Alder Gulch. 103 each: xDlx
ie nixon. 102: Roberta. Helen Carroll. Elcc
trownn, Qoodshlp, Salnotta, 101 each.
Second race, 6 furlongs, selling—Ampedo,
111: Argonaut. Marburg. 112 each; No Quar
ter, 111: Anna May. Novgorod. 109 each;
Port Mahoney, 10«: Emma 0., l 4; Dorothy
Leggett, Anne McGce, Oretchen 0., 102
etch; xJlllet. 99.
Third race. 13-18 mile, selling"— Elmdale,
11"-: Sir Agnus. Hedondo. Bellsnicker, Joe
Woods, Paclflco, Porterfleld. Pretension. 11J
each: Banrose, Netting, Aunt Aggie, Little
Buttercup, 110 each.
Fourth race, 13-18 mile, selling— Ml Dtr»
oho, Financier. Collector Jessup, Milpltas,
115 each; Charles Green. David WarflcM.
113 each: Albion It.. Orilena. 110 each.
Fifth race, mile, selling— rjene Russell.
Ill; Kopek, !•!; Hush Money, Aftermath.
Oceansliore, Cnbblesklll, Wap, 104 each;
Steel, 10S; Silver Line, M'.ss Naomi. 1"-'
each:* Duchess of Montebello, 97; xMay
Pink, 91.
Sixth race. 13-16 mile, selling—Captain
Burnett. Chitterlings. Thierry. C. J. cox,
Matchtulla. Louis Streuber, Colonel Brady,
Mossback. II each; Luxurlo, Dovalta. Ire
donla, 110 each.
x Apprentice allowance.
AQUEDUCT, N. V., May 10.— S. C.
Hildreth's entry, Fayette. and King
James, finished one-two in the feature
event, the Long Beah handicap, today.
They were favorites at prohibitive odds
and at no stage of the journey was the
entry In danger of defeat. Results:
First race, 6 furlongs—W. T. Overton won.
Royal Onyx second. Frank Purcell tliird.
Time, 1:13 2-5.
Second race, SIS furlongs, handicap—Mary
Davis won. Right Easy second, Loulso S.
third. Time. 1:20 1-5. x
Third race, 4 M furlongs—Judge Monck
won, Capsize second, Winning Widow third.
Time. 0:64 3-5. '
Fourth race, mile, and ' one-sixteenth —
Fayetto won, King James second, Far West
third. Time, 1:45 4-5.
Fifth race, mile — News won,' Hart
Pang second, George Field third. Time,
.Sixth race, 4'J furlongs—Shackelton won,
Helene second, Old Boy third. Time,
OAKLAND, May 10.—Coppertown,
heavily played, won the feature. event
at Emeryville today from some clever
sprinters. ' Napa Nick, the favorite,
stopped after. Pride of Lismore Inter
fered with him in the last quarter.
Pearl Bass, a long chance, proved an
easy winner of the two-year-old race.
First lace, 4 furlongs, selling—Pearl Bass,
101 (Van Dugan), won; Abe Slupiikey, 112
(Mcßride). second; Rltta, 112 (Callaghan),
third. Time, 0:48 3-5. Robert Hurst, Stan
ley S., Dacla, Emory X., Mamie Woods, Ll»
--ard, Dollla V. IS., Klnfolks and Solok also
■•eond rac<-. futurity eotUM, selling—
Ruining nuah. 115 (Callanhan). won; Oram
eroy, tl (Cotton), woond,; Father Stafford,
Ul (Balden), third. Time. i:l»j-r,. Cora
bury, St, Pr»ncJ», Hannibal B*y, Tlio Maker
ami Blr Harry also ran.
Third race, mile and 70 yards, selling—
I:..I. .111. !/l n'allaghan), won; Hound and
Round lO< (Bevan), second; Edwin T. Fry
ir. In 7 I Van Dusen), third. Time. 1:44.
Miss Ofdcl'o also ran.
Fifth race, 5 furlongs. pur»e —Coppertown,
101 (Coburn), irons Balronla. 107 (Calla-
Khan). HCOnd: Pride of Llsmore. 102 (Sel
,l<n). thlri. Time. 0:59 4-«. Daddy Olp.
Napa Nick, Binocular, Mile» ajid La Dextra
also ran.
Fifth race, mile and a quarter, selling—
MrrliiiK'i. 101 (ltnoney). won; Aki-Ar-Ben.
110 (O«rr«tt), Moondi J. P- C'«m, 11 O"
--bum), third. Time, 2:06 4-5. Wolf> Ille.
aoldw*y, Colbert, St. Altmns and Mike Jor
dan also fan.
Sixth ra'-e. futurity coume. sellinK—Titus
11, 110 (Jftbnm), won; Woodlander. 113
M.ntry) ■ «nd: Sl.eu». 106 (Button,
third. Time. 1:10 4-5. Father I.owney Al
ice Ward, SaraHnesca, Jlll^tt, Ampedo, Good
Intent and Dr. Downey also ran j
Gives Choynski and Armstrong
Severe Maulings in After
noon Boxing Bouts
Shows All His Old Time Speed and
Punching Ability in Live
ly Sessions
[AsßOOJatcci Press]
BEN LOMOND, May 10.—With Mrs.
Jeffries applauding Jeffries roughed It
for six rounds witn Joe Choynski and
Bob Armstrong in his gymnasium
i.i.iiy with his pye still blackened
from the rap whien lie received Mon
day he seemed anxious to give a good
arc nunt of himself, and his two spar
ring partners seemed glad when the
bout was over. He 1 was faster than at
any tiui" since beginning training, and
after three miles of short sprints on
his road course announced that he haa
taken off about 2i pounds since be
ginning training, now tipping the
scales at 226. NothiiiK was done dur
ing tii early hours of the afternoon,
but shortly before evening the tiKhter
indulged in a little fast bus.'ball prac
tice. .
Jeffries' workout in the morn'ng was
decidedly reassuring after his 'umber
ing exhibition yesterday afternoon. He
romped through the two clou tins
matches as if he enjoyed it and In ono
of the- mlxupa playfully sei Armstrong
<mi iiis back as if tie were a small boy.
Today's experiment will be repeated
In the road workouts fm- the next threo
weeks, splitting up the distance into
100-yard .-print.-, Instead of the usual
ten-mile drill,
SAN FKANCISeo, M;, y 10.—n.-olar-
Ing that bis Flrai day on the r<>ii<i did
m>t stiffen up hla mum lea In the least,
Jack Johnaon was out on the road
again tins morning fo» another twelve
mile jaunt If anything 1, he t""k his
camp followers over the roada In
Qolden Qate park ;it ■ faster iiip than
on the previous day and he f( n ao good
on hla return that he loaned the med
icine bail around and played a little
ii.i ■ i>.iii before he took in* rubdown.
Johnson's trainers declare themselves
as highly pleased with the condition of
the fighter and say that the easy way
he has fallen into the preliminary
training vra»rk is the best proof of
Johnson's condition at ill.- outset.
The tm .-1 baaportant phase ol the day
at Johnson's camp waa the weighing
nf the colored fiKiit.r. Jack has not
been on the'scalea since be arrived in
California and there waa lorpriae on
his part, as wi'ii as his trainers, when
the beam tilted al 220 pounds,
"I must have been way off in my
cal' ulatlons," declared Johnson, who
hail previously estimated that he would
strip at IM. "Hut I Ktiess the two
days on tip' road have taken off some
Of the weight. 1 want to tell you now
that the weight is not bothering me.
All I want is to he right l"r this fight
and any extra weight that Jeffries
may have he is welcome to. Mi' will
n i that much of a handicap when
he lt|s into tln> :-ing."
Johnson was accompanied on thjs road
in the morning by five or tin- mm
in his camp, Including Big Hart, Tom
Little, George Cotton, Barney Purey
and Marty Cutler. The same course
was taken ns on the first day nnd as
an catiy start" was made, Johnson was
over with his rubbing down before 10
"I have been with Johnson a groat
deal," said sit; Hart, "and I never saw
him in better shape. He has i r,
taking good long runs, nnd hut Tor the
rest of us be would nave slaved out
lunger. People don't need to worry
about Johnson's condition."
Little spent the afternoon in San
FrancitCO, discussing with attorneys a.
suit that Bam Fitzpatriek has brought
against Johnson for past services, but
Johnson stuck c'.nse to bis quarters.
Doc Cornell, trainer for the Portland
baseball tram, arrived today from the
north and announced that he would
join Jeffries next Monday to act as
trainer for the California heavyweight.
to Thu Herald.]
SAN FRANCISCO, May 10.— There Is
a strong possibility that the 25-round
flsht between Hilly Papko and Joe
Thomas, scheduled to take place next
Saturday afternoon at Coffroth's
Colma arena, will have to be trans
ferred to San Francisco and take place
the following week. In such an event
the date will be decided upon later by
the principals and the bout will be re
duced to a 20-round affair. District
Attorney Joseph Bullock of San Mateo
county is out with a statement that
his previous announcement that no
more fighting will be allowed in San
Mateo county "holds good for this
coming Saturday." Coffroth will hold
a conference with the district attorney
today to ascertain just what he pro
poses to do and in the event that the
district attorney stands to his guns
there will be no tight. Inasmuch as
Coffroth has a fight permit for San
Francisco which he has not used he
can make the transfer without loss.
MADISON, Wls., May 10.—Purses ag
gregating $20,000 will bo hung up for
harness races at the Wisconsin state
fair, to be held in Milwaukee Septem
bar 12-16 inclusive. The total amount
offered is JIO.OOO less than last year,
but ifi In accordance with a rule
adopted at a meeting of the Associa
tion of Fairs anr Expositions. Last
year the fair lost money on its races
because of the Hmall number of en
tries in the big purse events. This
year eleven pacing and nine trotting
races will be held, the biggest purses
being those in tho 2:13 pace and 2; 16
trot, {2000 eaeb

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