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CLASSY TENNIS ON MOUNTAIN COURTS Spectators in Washington Stands Treated to Clever Exhibi tions by Star Players FEMININE CHAMPIONS SHINE Misses Sutton and Hotchkiss Will Meet Monday to Decide Highest Honors Mount Washington favorably chris tened her two tennis courts yesterday •with the finest day's play ever seen In ! . JJ4- west. Smashing, lobbing, Law fords, many and varied, aces, kills, lobs, and all th rest, were evolved in matches that kept the spectators on the constant qul live throughout the day. The east, with its Newport; and I.ong"woods, has yet to produce a day's play equal of the Mount Washington exhibitions, and the tourney will go down as an example of the condensed olassiefsm of ii'tnii^ play ;i whole dnv'fi program of the best in the court game. I Bundy and McLoughlln furnished the only exhibition of the singles event, and the southern player went down after a hard fight before the tremen dous overhead work of the San Fran cisco artist. The first set started with McLoughlin off his game. He repeat edly . netted some of tin easier ones. and was not sure of his point winning serve. Toward the end, however, he became warmed up to the fray and en tered Into the game to win. From a score of 5-1 against'him. he took his own service twice and liundy's once and then gave away the set on some wide ones in the back court. During the first part of the match he was prone to lob short and experienced not a little trouble with the reverse twist service of his opponent. The match looked like a walkaway for the south when the first was over, but McLough lin had just begun to play. He opened the second grind with a whirlwind series of smashes, winning several games to love on his brilliant ! serving, and passing Bundy repeatedly on cross-court shots. The local player, however, was making a hard fight for the honors and made a number of spectacular back-hand eros-court drives that won a round of applause from the gallery. The game from 2-1 in Mc- Lou'ghlin's favor, seesawed to 2 all. an,; then McLoughlin made a run of several games. Bundy got another. but could not seem to pass the speedy internationalist for safe ones on the side lines. Bundy was plainly tiring in the second round and could not get started. In the final set McLoughlin started in on the offensive and kept the pace throughout. His brilliant rallies, his accurate overhead and angle shots brought him round after round of ap plause and gave him the 'match. The final score wns ■',-?,, 6-3, 6-3. CHAMPIONS IN lOli\l The morning was devoted to the mixed doubles, and a chance was given the tennis fans to see the two cham pions, Miss May Button and Ml - Hotchkias, In action. The northerner showed vast improvement over her last play in this vicinity and worked with fine precision at the net. Her quick- ' ness at this department of the game will give her the Monday contest with Miss Button if anything- will. It has always been the unwritten law of feminine tennis experts to play about I four feet behind the baseline and win ! their points by driving until the other player has either tired out, passed or failed to return accurately, Now a new iconoclast has invaded the (■ m inine field and can meet the masculine player on his own ground. Net play theoretically is the winning game, but its perfection Is yet to be seen. Miss i Hotchklss is fast, and If she has com pletely conquered the possibility of "going up in the air," as appeared from yesterday's play, should win from the southerner. Miss May, however, has regained her old-time steadiness, and a number of the Hotchkiss followers may be sur prised In Monday's mill to pee the former world's champion boating her opponent at her own game. Competi tion is working wonders In Mis Hut-1 ton's play, and the realization that the meeting will be the test of her career will allow her to take no chances and Inspire a cinch of the victory as fast as she can take the points on aces and angles. One of the prettiest matches of yes- I terday was between Miss May Sutton and Bundy and Dr. Sunnier Hardy and j Golda Myer. Although the former won in easy fashion, the buttle was fast | and furious and not a little increased In interest by the accurate backhand drives of Miss Myer. Sumner Hardy is not by any means in his real form and was prone to net a good many of bis drives and place, his volleys over the back line. His showing In the | men's doubles was better, but ho can yet add a little to his work. -i rrox-HEiui TKAM wins The first match of yesterday's pro gram was Florence Sutton and* Clifton Herd vs. Mrs. Bruce and Wayne, and was won by the former t"am. 6—4, 3 —fi, 6 —3. The match was one of |he even affairs of tin day and nearly every game went In tin douce mark.' "Little" Mary Browne and Slnsa baugh nut their defeat at the bands of Miss Hotchkiss and .Maurice Md.ough lln in fi—o. *: —1 stylo, Slnsabaugh whs In poor condition for his best work or the score might have been improved. In the semi-finals Miss 1 lotchkiss and McLousl-li took n 'i-- and a f,-4 «set from M;.- Florence Sutton and Herd, playing accurately together through out. Mclaughlin proving: himself to be a greater doubles player than was before supposed. Mis- Mftv Sutton and Bundy had an easy time of it. with dorald Young anil M i■■■' Alice Scott, allowing them but two games and passim? the Assusa experts at will. The mixed event will now rest between I lie ilotchkis.s-Me- Laughlin pah and Miss May Sutton and Bundj ami the resulting match .should be the finest ever in the mixed doubles line. Long and McLoughlin look like the most likely candidates in the men's doubles, with Bundy and Hendrlek a close second. These two teams will meet ill the finals Monday if the dope is right and the resulting match should give the fans something to talk about for months. VETKKAXS ci.osi:i.\ :>«KSSEr> Browne and Slnaabnush were pressed closely in their match with Hopper and Duncan, the latter team playing winning tennis and being presented •with a numb of tallies by Slnsn baugh's inclination to net his Law fords. Browne did not .show up tit his best and enjoyed the netting game of his partner. It was only by a heavy rally and careful shooting that the veterans were able to land the match ami a pood deal of credit is due the Duncan-Hopper pair for their splendid I •howlng. The weather was perfect for tennis I Scenes on New Cement Courts at Mt. Washington Where Best Western Tennis Players Are Holding a Tournament and the courts were like the weather. About 250 watched the day's play, the majority of whom remained for the evening's entertainment. A tennis dance was the program for last even- Ing at the Mount Washington hotel and the players and their guests and friends enjoyed the pleasure of a waltz above the clouds. The results of Saturday's play were as foil IV Mixed doubles -First round: Miss Florence Putt™ and Herd, d: Mrs. Bruce and Wayne, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3; Miss Hazel Hotchkiss and Mc- I-oughlln. d; Miss Mary Browne and Slnsa baugh, 8 3, 8 I; Miss May Button and Bun dy, d. Miss Golds Myer and Dr. Hardy, 6-1, 6-8; Miss Alice Scott and Young drew a bye. Semi-final round: Miss Hotchklss and Me- Loughlln, d; Miss Florence Button and Herd, 6-2, 6-4: Miss May Button and Bundy, d: Miss Bcott and Young, 6-1, 6-1 Men's doubles—First round: Hopper and Duncan, Browne and Btnsabaugh, Bundy and Hendrlck, Rogers and Rogers, byes; Long and McLoughlln, d: Salisbury and Bacon, 6-1, 6-1; Wayne and Varle!, d: Overton and Bumlller, 2-6, 6-3. 6-1; Dawson and Young, d; Freeman and Holmes, 6-2. 6-3: Hardy and Bell, d: Mace and Herd, 6-2, 6-2. Second round: Browne and Slnsabaugh, d; Hopper and Duncan, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4; Long and McLoush- j lln, d; Wayne anfl Variel. 6-2, 6-3; Dawson and Young, d; Hardy and Bell, 6-3. the lat ter team winning, 6-4. the final set being postponed on acount of darkness: Bundy and Loughlln, d; Tom Bundy. t-«, 6-3, 6-3. Men's plnpols. exhibition—Maurice Mc- Lauchlin. d: Tom Bundy, 4-6. 6-3, 6-3, • Schedule for Monday's play: 9:30 o'clock—Hardy and Bell vs. Dawson and Young, postponed match. 10:30 o'clock— Browne and Kinsabaugh vs. Long and McLoughlin (semi-flnala). 11:30 o'clock—Bundy and Hendrlck v«. winner of Hardy-Bell. Daw»on-Youn« match (seml -2 o'clock-Melville H. Long vs. Alphonso finals). E. lie!! (exhibition). 3 o'clock—Miss Hazel Hotehkiss vs. Miss 4 o"clock—Finals In men's doubles. May button (exhibition). 5 o'clock— in mixed doubles. BOWLING Commercial league bowlers are show ing class A form, as 800 team games and 190 individual averages are quite common. The Santa Fes still lead for , , ml prize and have it cinched. The Rivera and Montgomerys are fighting for second place, with the Jevnes, Ath letics and Woodstonea on their heels. The Jevnes snowed the most class last week by moving from sixth to fourth place. In the individual average prize race there is a i lose and very pretty contest on between Tupper and Lustig, with Tupper In the lead. Both bowlers have been rolling a strong game for the last twenty-five games. Tupper has bowled ]8S average against Lustig's 185. In or der to catch Tupper, Lustig must howl IS4 rage, and as he has been averag ing better than that, the dope shows he should catch Tupper and lead him five pins in his next series. The dope also shows that Tupper is bowling stronger than Lustig, and should win first place and the prize, which Is a $16 niincralite bowling ball, donated by the Brunswick-Balke-Collender compa ny Ohlaon deserves mention, for by hard, consistent bowling he has worked from the bottom to third place. The team and individual standings, as computed by Alt E. Mackenzie are as r°lo*s- TEAM STANDING Won. Lnst. Pet. Snnta I' ;" , -" ■'", Uiv.^.....^..... •••..■•••••■••• M -a ,6M Atlil' tli'H [' ;" Wc»tern Drug 3:' 10 ■*"! Barkpr Hron Sl ''.' •".' Reynolds *> •" ■-"» Wallace >• ll!b INDIVIDUAL AVKUAGES Name iiii.l tiam- Games. Pins. Avar. Tupper, Woo'lstone M JS.IW " Luatls. Santa Fa SO 1.519 ':; flhlaon, Athletics " IS."*! ■;' Ktione MontKumorys .... '" 15,343 I." Pearca Itlverß 75 12.75S 170 Krumm-: Itlvora 7.", 1t.524 IIW Miilrrlnl, llrmk & Fcagan.. 7- 1-■ -"'^ "•» Frrllinr. Santa IV M ».«I 1« l-.iin.i-. Bunta I.- I! T-1M lt:» Holigtmil, Athlclli'3 ''< V-."''i l' r'S W.I |iti;i I. .Lines 50 J.»*i '•}« Kuhn, Simm Fo '■■ l; 8.7U4 ).«) Wulsh, Jevnea l; ''■''"' JM OoldberK. Montßomcrys '."' 13.7-3 IS2 Clark, Reynolds ■ ';5 i'.vls Itl Tenpins— ArbngaHl 218, Craig 201, Fenncr ;::;i;. Milbui n 225, Rend lor 220, Taylor 225, Blume 218, M. lid.li h 20, I3unn 216, Holly 220, Fivitag 212, LUStlg "11, Rising 222, J. Bali 223, .Simpson 205, Mallard 2'!."., Crass 212, 111 201, My ers 219, Hoag 201, His hop 200, Ohl.son 221, Burger 201, Mackenzie 232, Tup per 231. Jimjons Bnwron 115, Rising ;■" I. Bobb 20, Ho kett, 110, Sage 103, Rlgßlns 131, Kcnrlck 119, Uockow 121, I froshong 14s, Holly lit. Barker 101), Wilson 120, Tay lor 125, LUBtig 117, Kldridge 108, Kuli 105, Stratton 123, Dee 125. Baltimore ducks— Taylor 13IJ, Freitag 12ii, Bowron 137, Mackenzie llti, Hlatt- I ncr 115, i:ig:iiins 118, Wilton 104, l.aytu 115, Htrper 113, Jackson 110, Thorke son loj. Women: Tenpins—Mrs. Scott 210, Mrs, Mack 197, Mrs Turpen 181, .Miss Scott lT.tj, Mrs. Rogers 142, Mrs. Thurs ton 170, Mrs. Cupper 156, Mrs. AY. H. Stymest 194, Mrs. Thompson 147, Miss Allen 181, Mrs. Barm 173, Mr. . Knox 171. BARRED FROM CHATTERFEST c tongues, I lie modn v.too. She studied, vi where laughter rans In Bloom she sat. Her words wore few. Alas! What could the poor girl do? She did not know the latest slang. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY' MORNING, MAY '».). 1010. SUMNER HARDY, ON THE LEFT, AND MISS GOLDA MYER AT PRACTICE RULE NOISY CARS OFF THE STREETS Manufacturer Urges Elimination of Growing Nuisance of Urban Life DRIVERS MOST AT FAULT Many Makers Have Not Yet Pro duced a Silent Running Machine Unnecessary noises on the streets <«5 any city of prominence in the United States have lo"hg been a cause of serious annoyance and discomfort to the In habitants, and never fail to attract the unfavorable attention of visitors from foreign shores. The Society for the Pre vention of Unnecessary Noises under the strenuous guidance of Mrs. Isaac L. Rice of New York has paved the way for vast improvement in this direction in a national sense, and now C. W. Matheson of the motor car manufactur ing company bearing his name comes forward with the suggestion that noisy automobiles should be barred from city streets. "With the knowledge of motor car design becoming a flije art instead of an experimental hodge-podge, there la no need for half the noise which can be charged up to the account of auto mobiles," said Mr. Matheson in ex- « biles," of his stand. "Of course the nation of his stand. "Of course the worst trouble lies In the hands of the drivers of cars who persistently use their muffler cut-outs or who insist in traveling with mufflers wide open. It may be amusing and gratifying to the man at the wheel who, for self-interest, travels through city streets with a con tinuous detonation of exhaust reports to make the mufflers wide open. and . be amusing and gratifying to the n ;it the wheel who, for .self-interest, vels through city streets with a con uous detonation of exhaust reports make the lives of everyone and every living thing within hearing mis erable. "I believe it is a form of sport in dulged in by some drivers to pass teams In this fashion, and, with malicious and gleeful delight, to use the exhaust or auxlllarator in place of a horn. "These practices should be entirely eliminated. Racing cars with open ex hausts have no right In the city streets, and open exhausts and muffler cut-outs have no rights on machines In town «a no rights on machine! In town "Of course, many of the manufactur- ] ers <if automobiles have not solved the problem of the silent running car to | date, but noise In operation must In time count heavily against a car and its usefulness, as such a machine can certainly have no place with those who enjoy the luxury of motor travel even if they be not Interested in the sup pression of unnecessary street noises. "We have keen-eyed officials and a sympathetic magistracy throughout the country attending to the speeding evil; there are anti-smoke and anti-chain ordinances more or lrss prevalent in ! many sections; then why not some concerted action Hgain I devices and machines responsible for so much noise and useless disturbance In the city .-! reets?" « . » ,—< » » DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES IN FIELD AT SAN BERNARDINO SAX BERNARDINO, May 28.—At a confnrnnee of the Democrats of San Bernardino county, held hero today, stops wore taken to pet candidates into the field for the coming campaign. A committee was appointed to prepare the list of Democrats desirous of Hi' vari ous offices, ami proceed with ihe cireu lutlnn of their petitions The county central , ommll .will not Indorse any particular candidate as against another, and will assist In the circulation of their petitions the name an though there was only one man in the* field for each office. C. P. Huey of Upland fit the session today announced his candidacy for the stale senate, and the name of X. 1., Levering of Redlanda was advanced as a candidate for the assembly. Harry Allison placed his name before the ses si,in .is a candidate for county recorder, as did W. 1.. Brown for county sut veyor, George Miller for sheriff, F. P. Meserve of Redlands for tax collector, M. \V. M. Williams of Redlanda for county clerk. The Democrats will place In the field a full ticket, and If the action of to day's session is carried out no candi dates of other parties will be indorsed tor state offices at least. HE KNEW THEM \ minister, the father of 8-year-old twin boys, was obliged to nimul one from the table for misbehavior. The ; little fellow was sitting crestfallen on a chair In an adjoining room » u<-n the | enten d. L'pon spying him she ! said, "Oh, i:nii'\ I'd be ashamed t" !"■ .■■■.iit away from the table, as big a boy as you are, too." Blllle, with Hashing eyes, drew him self up, saying: "Will, you wouldn't I if you'd known this family as long as 11 have."—Delineator. I DEMAND PERFECT PARTS FOR AUTO Premier Official Demonstrates Minuteness with Which Pis tons Are Turned Out MUST NOT VARY OVER .00025 Shafts That Differ as Much as a Hair's Breadth Refused by Inspectors There arc few persons who realize, as they go upon the streets, tli" ex treme details which are necessary in the construction of automobiles and the measurements that are taken, in some cases in such minute quantities as to be almost Incomprehensible. A par . tlcularly interesting- illustration of this occurred last week in the factory of the Premier Motor Manufacturing company, when George A. Weldely, the vice president and designer, was show ing- some visitors through the plant. In calling their attention to the mar velously small measurements, a ques tion was raised as to the limit, and tliis is what Mr. Weidely brought to their attention: "There Is no business in which such delicate work is done with metals as that of the manufacturing of motor cars. For instance, let me show you our pistons, those parts which slide up and down in the cylinders, and by means of which the power impulses are transmitted to the connecting rods and crank 1 shaft. The bore of the cylin ders in which they move is four and oni -half inches, and the pistons are accordingly made slightly .smaller, and tlie space between them and the walla made gas tight by piston rings. The pistons are two-one-thousandths of an Inch smaller than the cylinder at the •n, but at the top they are ftye ...; -thousandths of an inch, this being because the piston must have more op portunity to expand at the top, where it is subject to greater heat, than at the bottom. "But the really remarknble point Is in the fact that the pistons are not allowed to vary in size more or less than twenty-five one-hundred-thou sandths of an Inch, or. expressed In decimals, .00023. In other words, this is one-quarter of one-one-thousandth of an inch. To those who are skeptical and doubt our ability to measure this size, let me pay that we will he plad tc, show any one at any time that it is being: done. This Instance of the piston is but an example. Take fur another case that of the Premier annular bear- Ings, tor In lining the machine work on those parts between which the bear- Ings are placed we allow our machin ists to vary only three-ten-thousandths of' an inch, expressed decimally *as .0003, and you can realize thai this is mighty little, and will Rive a marvel ously tight fit without at all Doing so tight as to bind. ■•Just to work on B pllmax, let m. show you our Igniter hammer hafts, those little hardened steel shafts which nit the slight rotary motion from the Igniter levers on the outsl '• "r the cylinders to the little hammers on the Inside. They must bp absolutely so accurate that our finest mlcroim ti r eallpers cannoi deteel a variation from the requin d dlameti r. I Kir Instru ments will Indicate to the naked . i difference of nne-ten-thousandth i 00011 of an Inch with comparative ease, .in ' as you read B ruli r, with, of course, the reaso • i ■ nee of closi r lines. With a glass we c. ■ n de •, i the tiniest movement of the oallper between the ten-thousandths lines, nnd if there is the motion of a single line, Infinitely omaller than a hairs-breadth, the shaft is no( aci i pted. "These standards are required in the construction of high grade automo hlles, su'h as ours, and In Premier practice wo are constantly >>n 'he look out for the slightest deviation fr i the accuracy Tor which our mechanics have been noted. There \t a i ertaln high mark which they must all attain before we allow them to take charge of such delicate and important opera i ions." SHIP LO^ ANGF.LES-MADE AIR GAUGES TO FRANCE The W. P. Newerf Rubber company shipped another order of Twltchell air gauges to Prance yesterday by ex press, being the second larg 'der ru celved from there .vitliin the past month. The j-mi'K' 1 for France has been changed Bomewhat from th'l type used In re, being made shorter and marked with "atmospheres," as they ai i, . tni d In ! lint country, Instead of pounds, us in this i-ountry and Great iln. FORGETFULNESS "Bllgglna gave me a Una cigar this morning." "How did thai happen?" "He go( absent-minded and went into the wrong vest pocket." HANDICAP MAKERS OF CHEAPER CARS Manufacturers of Parts Too Ac curate to Suit Some Build ers of Autos FACTORY OUTPUT WONDERFUL Precision of High Priced Machin ery Watch-Like in Perfec tion of Turnout The manufacture of automobiles In enormous quantltiei has been one of the recent surprise! in the industrial world, and the result of the wonderful output of some factories is bciti^ watched with more than ordinary in terest. The ability of any makers to produce automobiles at such a rate was at one time questioned seriously, and the fact that fairly good quality was attained oci asioned a gnat deal "l» wonderment among those manufacturers of other machinery who are not used to such speed in metal work. A new phase <<f the situation has come to light in the fact that quantity production cannot be made consistent with the accuracy necessary to insure long life, and this problem is ably treated in the current issue of Motor World, which is here- with quoted: "That the extreme accuracy with which a number oc the better estab lished parts makers turn out their products is responsible for considerable extra expense to the builders of cars who depend in large measure upon the assemblage of parts from outside sources, was the astonishing declara tion of a well known automobile en gineer recently. As practically all American makers to some extent rely upon the parts specialists in complet ing their cars, the difficulty referred to is one which is of no little Importance, although at first sight it appears to be trivial. "While it is customary to worfc to very rinse limits In producing high priced < .us. such i low accuracy is nut bo essential In the smaller and cheaper machines," explained the engineer in queutinn. The point is that to narrow down tii>' limit of accuracy—the •tol erance. ■ aa it is known in engineering parlance means that with a cheap product, where rapid automatic pro cesses are relied upon, either a con- Biderable number of parts must he re jected or else hand fitting must be re sorted to. The only alternative, and the method which is used In high priced cars, is to grind the parts to ex act siae; but this is an expensive step In the manufacturing process, which can lie omitted In many Instances where it Is desired to reduce costs as far as possible. ■When the parts maker turns oul his bearings, his crank shafts or his gears to limits much finer than can be followed economically with the low grade product, the natural consequence is that the corresponding parts must be finished measurably below size and then enlarged by hand In the assem bling process. If there were a. greater amount Of variations in the comple mentary dimensions of the stock parts mure rapid and ■ from the assembler's point of \iew, satisfactory resultH miKht be obtained by a slmpl' ' oi ele ti"ii or matching: up of parts. "I do not mean to deplore the high development which the parts buslnesi has reached, by any means," he con cluded. "But I do man to gay thai some of the small ear builders would be better satisfied If H were possible to procure equally satisfactory stock parts constructed to wider limits, or to be specific, to the same limits that we Impose In carrying out our work. These are sufficiently dose to guaran tee the proper relation of the parts which we build ourselves, though they are not so close as those which may be r iquh ed for the large machine more expensive quality. Tt is all n question of 'fitting allowances,' which, as every machinist knows, cannot be too eio;e in theory, hut In practice r< quire considerable latitude." ROUTED THE ENEMY In sump of tho London courts thrro nve private dining rooms reserved for the exclusive use of the legal fraternity. int., one of these roomi one day then' bustled ■' gaunt female who on being , ourteouely c pproached by a junior i nnnnii (latlj declined to leave. There upon an unblushing Q. C. lookft the lady in ii"' face and expressed his mind, stiii she iiiii not .iiiidyi'. Counselor Lockwood Hi"11 Intervened. "I 'I t tiiink there is anything unseemly In tiiiw lady's presi n c " quoth hn, "She •\n:, ml yes, I'm prel ty sure that she ;ilm> wears a wis." The lady went. London Tatler. ON BOARD SHIP •■Won't you be «ii"! to get back to your native shores nine more?" "How iio I know," replli >i the ner you irum, "until nr. M'nilv has got ten past the customs Inspectors?" PENNSY WINS BY NARROW MARGIN Scores Five Points in Closing Event and Noses Yale Out of Victory CRAIG EXCEL?. IN SPRINTS Michigan Runner Puts Team in Third Place—Equals Wefers' Record in 220 Dash f As!iorl«tpil Pre»sl PHILADELPHIA, May 28.—The Uni versity of Pennsylvania won the Inter collegiate meet on Franklin field today by the narrow margin of two points, scoring 27% points to Yalo's 25,4. Mi. li igan, through the fine work of her sprinter, R. C. Craig, took third from Princeton, scoring 20 points. Princeton made 17; Cornell, 14; Harvard, 18H; Syracuse, 8; Amherßt, 6: Brown and Dartmouth, 3 each; Columbia, -'-■. and Wesleyan, Bowdoln and New York uni versity. 1 each; The world's record In the 220-yard dash, 21 1-5 seconds, held by Wefers of (Georgetown, was equaled by Craig of Michigan. The championships were not decided until the final event, the 220-yard dai h, was run off. Before this sprint Yale's points were 2BH, or three more than Pennsylvania's, ("raise of Michigan, Ramsdell and Minds of Pennsylvania, Robson of Wesleyan and Cooke of Prilceton toed the scratch for this event. Craig took the lead, ami Ramsdell, who had defeated him in the 100-yard dnsh, could not catch him. Ramsdell took second and Minds third, giving Pennsylvania five points and topping Yale's score by two. The hurdling of Gardner of Harvard in the 220-yard event helped to put Yale out of the championship. Chls holm of Yale was looked on as a- likely winner in this event. As usual, Vale oxrplled in tho pnlr vault. Nelßon save a Rroat exhibition of vaulting. After winning the event at i:! feet I 8-S im-hrs. he tried for a world's record of 12 fpet lou Inches. He pot over tho linr. hut in coming down his elbow struck the crossplere, much to the dismay of 15,000 persona that looked on. Excepting the polo vault, thrro were no notahlp performancps In the lioli) events, tliotißii Homer of Michigan w.ts only one inch short of the int>'r colleglato record in winning tho shot init. Summary: Mile run—Won by Taylor. Cornell; second, Pauli. Pennnsylvania; third. Taber. Brown; fourth, Jacques, Harvard. Time. 4:251 Shot put -Won by Homer, Michigan, feet <'; Inches; second, Walte, Byracuse. <« feet II 1, inches; third. Coy, Yale, 4:! feet S'-j in. hes; fourth, Kilpatrlck, Yale, 43 ft ' 410-yard run—Won by Reldpath, Syracuse; second, McArthur, Cornell; third. Sawyer, Princeton; fourth, Young, Amhorst. Time, 60 seconds. 130-yard hurdles— Won by Chlshnlm, Tale; second, Dwlght, Princeton; third. Long, Harvard; fourth, Lewis, Harvard. Time, It seconds, High jump— Won by Hurdle*. Pennsylvania, fi feet 1 inch; second, Palmer, Dartmouth, 6 feet; Farrier, Pennsylvania: Fielding, New York university; Lawrence, Harvard, third. 100-yard dash—Won by Ramsdell, Pennsyl vania: second, Craig, Michigan; third. Minds, Pennsylvania; fourth, Cooke, Princeton. Time, 10 seconds. Two-mile run—Won by Rerna, Cornell; sec ond. May, Michigan; third. Wollle, Pennsyl vania; fourth, Green, Brown. Time, 9 mln- Uti I 1 3-5 seconds. Hammer throw— by Cooney, Yale, IR2 feet 5 niche: second, Speeers, Princeton, 111 fret 9 Inches: third, Andrus, Tale, HO feel 1"', inches: fourth, Simons, Princeton, 13! feet 2 inches. Broad Jump—Won by Roberts, Amherst, 22 feet 7 Inches; second. Little. Harvard, 22 feel 2 7 Inches; third, Lapham, Michigan. -" feet Is; Inches; fourth, Ford, Cornell. 21 feel :■ , inches. Half-mile run— by Whltely. Princeton; second, Paull. Pennsylvania; third. Hall, Michigan; fourth, Boyle, Pcnnnsylvanla. Time. 1:57. Pole vault—Won by Nelson, Tale, 12 feet 4*i inches, breaking the intercollegiate record of 12 feet v t Inches; Babcock, Columbia, and Gardner, Yale, tie for second, 12 feeet. Park er, Pennsylvania, and Barr, Harvard, tie for third place at 12 feet. 200-yard hurdles—Won by Gardner, Harvard; second, Cblsholm, Yale: third, Dwlght, Princeton; fourth, Edwards, Bowdoln. Time, 24 3-5 seconds. 220-yard dash—Won by Craig, Michigan; second, Ramsdell. Pennsylvania; third, Minds, Pennsylvania; fourth, Robson, W«s- van. Time, :21 1-5. GROHS SEEKS BAIL FOR ACCUSED FELLOW CLERK Aqueduct Employe Declares That Charges of Falsifying Pay Rolls Work of Enemies Philip GrohH, aqueduct employe, who , ,i .1 having falsified thn aqueduct payrolls and of having drawn money fn> a "Straw man." himself pocketing the proci eds, arrived In Los Angeles last night fi i Bakersfleld, where lio was arraigned yesterday be fore Judge Marion in the Kern county superior court. CJrohß was admitted to bail and came here, he said, to raise money with which to ball out .(. M. H<>th. a cli rk form uly In charge of tha meashouse in (ii-ohs 1 old. camp, and wini is accused Jointly with him. Knth now is in jail in Bakersfleld, but Grohs promises to ball him oul as soon as court convenes Tuesday morning. The hearing of both nun was lei for June I. T, i!. Beberlch, said to be Implicated with the others, but who was ar- rested on a different charge, will bo arraigned later. Grohs declares both he and Hnth are Innnoceni o( the charges made against them and gays that when the propei time oome< he will ihow a conspiracy on the part of enemies to ruin his reputation. RUM 26.000 MILES WITH ONLY ONE CASING CHANGE Manager F. O. Nation of tho Diamond Rubhcr company has received a communi cation from ii"- Coallnca Motor company of Coalings Cal.! who conduct an automo bile livers and Btaifo business In .the oil fields. They drove four Ford cam for 26, --000 miles and changed only one I casing, thia being cauaad by a glass cut, averaging 8500 mllea per oar This Itaglng in the oil fields Is consid ered the hardest kind of automobile work, and the Coallnsa Motor company feel that they cannot sneak too highly of the service that their Diamond tlrai have given them. You can buy Wi wr.'iapH at many placet, bill there's om BKBT place to buy it—and that place advertise*. PART II LONG RACE IS WON BY BROOKLYN BOAT Granbery's Power Flyer, Berneyo, Leads All in Philadelphia to-Havana Dash COURSE COVERS 1138 MILES First Prize Is Cup. Value $1000, and Extra $1000 in Cash [Associated Press] HAVANA, May 2S.—Th« Berneyo, owned by s. \v. Oranbery of Brooklyn, won the Fatchsmen'a dub power hoat race from Philadelphia to Havana. The Berneyo, with her time allow ance over the Caliph of 3:45, beat tho latter boat by 2:tr.:iis. The Mys and the Caroline had not born sighted ibis morning when their lime allow ance expli cd. The scratch boat, Loantakn, owned by 11. s. iviers of Trenton, N. J., pot !::t(i t::)i!!^ :■::!; her machinery after die start and abandoned the race. The Caliph, owned by M/E. Brlgharri of tin 1 Ventnor Yacht club, finished lirst last evening. The Berneyo arrived an bour later. The Caroline. M. V. Dennis of the Columbia Vaclit club, owner, had an allowance over the orig inal scratch boat of 1s: 12 imd an al lowance over the winner of fi:so. Tho Mys had corresponding allowances of 1:03:00 and V:JS:OO. The vesseli started on May 21 off Race street wharf In the Delaware river, Philadelphia, and finished between Mono castlfl and l,a Punta fort, at Ihe entrance to the harbor here. The distance was 1138 nautical or 1309 Statute miles. The prises were: First—City of Philadelphia cup, val ued :il $1000, and $1000 In cash. Second - yachtsmen's Club cup, val ued at $.".00. and jr,nO in cash. Third—The Alexander Van Rensse laer cup, valued at $^0, and $:.'SO in cai h. THE BEGINNING "A pood start is important in tolling a story." "Tes," replied the author, "hut my next book is secure on that score. I have a special cover design by a lead ing artist." "De surest slpn o' hard times," said Uncle F.hen, "la do man dat lias time to sit around nil day disi'tissin' Vm," "God Bless You for What You Have Done for Me" A LIFE SUFFERER FROM KIDNEY TROUBLE — -r :■ Mrs. Maiirlng, Oakland f BM f Lost summer I read of the wonderful cures Dr. Glass, tho great ' Electro-Mag- * netlc Healer, was accomplishing, and my hus band and I talked the matter over and de cided to call and Bee if anything could be done to get a little relief. To our surprise he paid he could not only relieve tho pain at once, but could cure me. I was dum founded at this statement, but wo concluded to try. The office was filled with people, who said they had been treated of all kinds of troubles and had been immediately relieved, sonic saying It seemed almost a miracle In most cases. After ten minutes, without a dose of medicine, 1 could stoop and touch the floor with my finger tips. I said. "Glory to God" for that, and now I am a well woman again, enjoying health once more. 1 do all my housework now and lind it a pleasure and not a task. All this I consider due to the wonderful magnetic treatment by Dr. Glass. It this testimonial will assist any poor sufferer to health and happiness i will consider that I have done a noble deed In allowing my name to bo used. DR. GLASS THE GREATEST EI-ECTRO MAGNETIC HEALER IN THIS COUNTRY ■ ■ ■- *^ -———————— a, Hi giving new life and rnery to the affected part", as well a* the whole system, he Is able li> remove liimorH and cure the most complicated diseases in a short time. The doctor Ii fully able and prepared to cure and restore to health the most ob stinate, cases, as he has done for thousands of others during the last three years, and should riot be classed with the too common and unscrupulous charlatan and quack. Dr. Class is a graduate of the regular schools of medicine and still uses medicine in some cases, but all of his remarkable cures are produced by the use of the ELECTRO-MAG NETIC. ALL CHRONIC DISEASES treated by him, but the doctor prefers to treat patients that have been pronounced Incur able by other doctors. After an examination, if tho doctor finds your case Incurable, he will frankly tell you bo. NO INCURABLE DISEASES TAKEN FOR TREATMENT. ALL DISEASES AND DEFORMITIES TREATED. WOMEN, STAY THE KNIFE! Nine out Of every ten who BUbr:lt to the knife can be cured and restored to health in short time and be able to enjoy health and happiness. For further Information as to methods of treatment, etc.,. call at office. .-..■. Office hours 10 to 4; evenings, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 7 to 8, for men only. . .''.■ . --.-■'>--•'■%, FREE— EXAMINATION AMI ONE TREAT. ■OUT FREE.'* DR. GLASS 4W/V ti. bI'UINU ST.