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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 18, 1910, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-09-18/ed-1/seq-17/

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part n
DUCKS TAKE TWO
FROM SACRAMENTO
Danzig Is Back in Hitting Form
and Is the Senatorial
Bulwark
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 17.—Portland
took two games from Sacramento this
afternoon, winning , the first battle,
which went ton Innings, 6 to 4, iinii
the second game, 4 to 1. Whalen opened
for tbe Senators and was pounded ror
six hits, which netted four runs In
the first Inning. He was taken out,
with two men down, and Byram, who
relieved him, held the. IJucks runless
up to the tenth, when two more runs
were scored by the northerners. The
Benatorp fought a sturdy uphill fight
and batted the Portland pitchers
fr in'the second game, with the score
in the third tied, Ryan knocked the
leather over the rißht field fence for a
home run, bringing In Rapps and Ores*.
The second game was called in.-the
fifth inning on account of time limit.
SC°reS: FUtSTGAME
PORTLAND
»,.,.. ABnHSB PO A E
S£ i:::::::: | \ I
Olscn. «» s n a 0 2 0 0
Casey. 2b • J * JJ . ■, 0
Sheehan. 3b .... « J 1 X in Jivo
nappi. lb 1. » » • « ■ \%jl
Fl.her, c & ° a no n 0
»'•: • JS J S
Sv •::;:;;:: S i j 111
Total. 38 * It 3 30 H °
!.*-%;• SACUAMRNTO.
AB Tt H SB PO A M
Van Huron, cf .. 3 0 « * } " "
Burn., .. « «. J J * f J
I,a Longe. o 4 0 2 » » J/■ J
Whalen. p ° 2 ? n ? i 0
sSL: p:::::i jj} jj j
Total. S« « 12 1 30 16 2.
SCORE BY INNINOS
I»»rt1«nfl 400000000 2 — 6
b." nit.":::::: uoshom!
■■ SUMMARY
Hlt»—Off Whalen, 6; runs, 4; off Krapp.
7 hit.. 1 run. Innlng.-By Wha en. 2-3: by
Krapp r, 1-3. Two-b,.e hits—Helster,
Shlnn, DanrlK. Burn.. RaT>p». j'irep-haso
hit.-Byrara. Rapp.. Sacrifice hlts-Ol"^
Casey. i,a I-ono, Boardman. Sheehan.
Struck out-By Byram, 6; hy Krapp. li by
Stecn. 1. Bases on balls—Off Byram »i
off Krapp. 4; off Bteen, 1; off r.roftß. 3.
Hit by plichi-rt ball-Shlnn by Steen. nmihle
mlay— to Burns. Passed balls— I' Isner,
} Credit victory to Krapp. Time of
game, 2:10. Umpire. Flnney.
SKCON*I> GAME
PORTLAND
ab R H sb po a E
Ryan, of 3 1 1 0 1 0 0
Olsen, » ....*.. » 1 1 0 ° ? ?
Kru«er. If 3 « 2 0 0 0 0
Casey, lb 1 0 0 1 J 3 0
Sheohan. 3b .... 2,0 0 0 . 1 3 0
IUPP.. lb t 1 1 0 7 V 0
Fisher. o 2 0 0 » 4 J '
Ort, rf 10 0 0 2 0,0
Grogg. P _1 J. _2 — — — —
Totals 1» 4 5 1' 15 6 0
SACRAMENTO
AB R H SB PO A B
Shlnn. 2b ...... 3 0 10 0 S,r 0
Helster. cf 2 0 0 0 1 0 0
Danzlß. lb 2 0 1 0 « 0 1
Boardman. 3b ..3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Burn., ss 2x 0 0 « Hi?*
KrIKKS, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Perry. If 2 0 1 0 3; 11 • 0
Bplesman, c 2 0 0 0 0 1.0
Nourse. p _2-_l _1 °_2_?_!!
Totals 1» 1- 4 0 15 10 , 2
SCORE BT INNINGS
Portland ...1 0 0 3 o—4
Base hit 2 0 12 o—s
Sacramento 0 0 1 0 o—l
Base hits 1 12 0 o—2
3 SUMMARY
Home run —Ryan. Two-base hitsOl.en,
Nourse. Shlnn. Sacrifice hit—Oregg. Base,
on ball.— Off Nourse. 4. Struck out—By
Gregg, 5. Time of game, :50. Umpire, Fln
ney. ■ .■: > ; : . ■,' •■*■"<■"■'.■ "
MRS. THURSTON HARRIS
WINS WESTERN TITLE
GLENCOE, 111., Sept. 17.—Mrs. Thurs
ton Harris of tho Westward Ho Golf
club won the eighth annual champion
ship of the Women's Western Oolf as
sociation at the Skokie Golf club today,
defeating Mrs."Harvey L. Pound of the
home club, 3 and 2, in the final hole.
GOTHAM PRINTERS WIN
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.—The New
York printers defeated Chicago, 17 to
9, today and thereby won the cham
pionship for 1910 in the Union Printers'
National Baseball league.
For the Game
XBsra£&t Iff TK T TV w ,
JBij^ IWe Have It
• Equipment
S^/i%J^V "' ''/■ i iff '
kg& School Goods
Flags, Pennants, Caps,
Arm Bands, Souvenir
W^-- ■ g Classy Novelties for the
SWEATERS, BICYCLES, KODAKS, MEGAPHONES •
The Wm. H. Hoegee Co. **■
GREATEST SPORTING GOODS HOUSE ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
iiomi 10087. ; M .in-«*T. ' '. 138-142 SOUTH MAIN
Athletes Who Will Compete in A. A. U.
Meet in New Orleans, and theit Trainer
Fppv- ' Vv'WT^i'-i^ilS'^ ' ijf*^'s^'^'.* '-) I ■ ' ■■•■»■
■ <>■- ffißft^HH^ w^^^Nst»^ ■, '' R. i& j
>.MB ? 1 Iff L^ JBEMgftflp^ ,* '■*; W V"
<«*£■.^:^-:: ;' ■BBS ■-jßiK^ " '* s- 1- IH^H Dm. H] —
:-"* k&s: * '* N'^* "* Wt «H Be «H
K^mV flßtHnß
I>KA>' OIOHVBI
College Sports
BERKELEY VARSITY PLAYS
RINGS AROUND OPPONENTS
BERKELEY, Cal., .Sept. 17.—With
several sets of men filling the various
positions on the college team the Uni
versity of California defeated the Bar
barians at Rugby football today, 32 to
5. Had. it not been for some fumbling
on the part of the nacks the collegians
would have prevented the visitors from
scoring. All of thfe varsity players
showed in good advantage during the
game.
The University of California fresh
men defeated a team from the affiliat
ed colleges of San Francisco in a Rug
by game that preceded the big game.
STANFORD OPENS YEAR
BY DEFEATING OLYMPICS
PALO ALTO, Sept. 17.—Stanford
Rugby team opened the season on
Stanford flfld today by defeating the
Olympic club team of San Francisco,
14 to 0. The visitors gave the col
legians a close fight in the first half,
but in the seacond Stanford presented
a more organized line offense and
scored three tries. Erb and. Brown
were the star players for the students.
The freshmen won from the San Jose
high school team, 3? to 0.
LENNOX RECUPERATING
Howard Lennox, the crack University
qf Southern California sprinter, hurdler
and all-round field man, is.recuperat
ing from a general breakdown at the
Mount Washington hotel. Lennox says
the mountain air has done wonders for
him, arid that when the time comes for
the spikes and abbreviated pants to be
dragged forth from the lockers he
hopes to be among those present.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, SI.PTIOMJJKR 18, 1910.
WAJ.DO THHOOI'
GKAJiT RICHARDSON
Amateur Notes
( GAMES TODAY
San Pedro and Pecan Platers at San
Pedro. ; ■ : ■ > ' < .
L. A. A..C and Jefferson Centrals at
Fortieth and McKlnley. ;. :■
Redondo and Santa Monica at Re
dondo Beach. -
Downey and Pullerton at Downey.
Palms and Los Angeles . Cubs at
Palms. ' . .'< ■
Andres and "\Vhittler at Los Nietos.
Olindas and Oceanslde at Oceanslde.
Covina and Hat Boxes at .Covina.
El Monte and ganchu Japanese at Bl
Monte.
■ Los • Aneeles . Bricks and Oxnard at
Oxnard.
Long Beach and Los Angeles Grays
at Long Beach.
Moneta Merchants and Ivanhoes at
Forty-Seventh and Moneta. -I
- Lawndale and California Athletlcg at
Jefferson Dark. „ - .- ,
Olinda and Anaheim at Ollnda.
Miilmen 884 and Anaheim at Ana
heim.
Rivals and Artesla at Artesia.
San. Bernardino and Riverside at
San Bernardino. - .
Teddy Bears and Anderson Lores at
San Bernardino (second game of series
for Southern California champion
ship). . ..,:---
El Portanos and Covina Stars at
Covina. '.. ;.' ... : a -.■-..' .
Sterling and Gardena at Gardena.
University Merchants and Fernandp
at Fernando.
Sierra Madre and All Stars at Sierra
Madre. ".-.
Huntlngton Beach and Santa Ana at
Santa Ana. . „ '-■£'--'
•; ' CITY UEAGUE
Nadeaus and Novelties at Seal Gar
dens. >:; ■. '■ . '■' ■
Bllnns and Nationals at Twenty-fifth
and Alameda. /■;..:
Radium Springs and South Holly
wood at Colegrove.
, '. •. JUVENILE LEAGUE
Nelks and" Hornets at Vernon. .
Boyles and Vernonsat Belvedere.
Centrals and Slausons at Slauson.
Long; Beach and Tenths at Sixth and
Alexander.
■ ,' INTERCBBAN LEAGUE
Los Angeles Merchants and Maver
icks at Ascot park. i ■ ;;','",
Verdugo and Manchesters at Ver
dugo. ■
AVielands and "West Jeffersons at
Thirty-eighth and Alameda. ■
Pico Heights and South Centrals at
Pico Heights. ,
BQUTIIERN STATE j LEAGUE
Goldsmiths and Hughes at Vernon. .
The lineup of the Teddy Bears and
Anderson-Lores in their game at San-
Bernardino today will.be as follows:
: Teddies — Ferraris pitcher, Frayer
catcher, L. Smith first base, Cowan
second base, Neilson third base, Lewis
or Obioles shortstop, ■ Rose > left field,
Pedrottl center field, H. Smith right
field. '*?:: , '•' . .••
Anderson-Lores —Pina pitcher, Koh
ler catcher, Balllnger first base, Leon
ard second base, Kutz- third base Sta
delle shortstop, Schultz right field,
Tucker center field, Rltter right Held.
The Wielands defeated the Union
Hardware . team on the Thirty-eighth
and Alameda grounds yesterday after
noon by a score of 4 to 3. Acuna and
Garcia- were the mound managers of
the brewers, Orsattl and Raleigh at
tending to the cutlery curves.
ANOTHER RECORD TAKEN
BY CRACK MINOR HEIR
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 17.—Minor
Heir, the crack pacer, made a new
world'! record at the state fair grounds
this afternoon. when he negotiated the
hull" mile in the fast time of 1:01%,
which is the record for a half-mile
tract
M. WALTON
U.S. C. TRACK HER
READY FOR MEET
Trio to Represent Los Angeles at
New Orleans in Fine
Condition
Monroe Walton, U. S. C.'s crack half
miler, who made such a phenomenal
record during his freshman term last
year, is to Join Waldo Throop and
Grant Richardson in their trip to par
ticipate in the A. A. U. meet at New
Orleans October 14 and 15.
Walton was discovered in the foothill
regions around Glendale last year by
Coach Cromwell, who immediately
picked the lanky boy to be a runner.
Under his able tutelage, Walton made
an exceptionally good showing and was
beaten by only one southern man,
Robertson of Occidental, in the half
mile.
■Walton has gTeat endurance, but
lacks a free stride, wasting consider
able energy In dragging his stride. His
improvement in this respect, duo to
Cromwell's efficient coaching:, has been
noticeable in the daily jogs taken dur
ing the past week in preparation for
the A. A. U. meet to be held at Occi
dental October 1. Walton is to enter
two events, the 440 and mile, and has
an excellent chance to win both while
putting himself In good trim for the
New Orleans meet.
The meet at Occidental October 1 is
to be an all-round affair, but each
separate event will be open to all ama
teurs, and there will also be two spe
cial events, the 220 and 440-yard dashes.
Gold medals will be given to the men
winning first places in ■ the various
events, but the men trying for the all
round event will not be allowed to win
any of these mednls. There will be
gold, silver and bronze medals for first,
second and third places in the all
round event.
It was at first reported that Grant
Richardson would enter the all-round
event, but with the New Orleans meet
only two weeks away it would be next
to Impossible for him to recover from
the effects of bound muscles, caused by
the stiff-legged action necessary in the
880-yard walk, and he has withdrawn
his entry. Grant is reputed to be an
excellent man at the walking stunt,
and his withdrawal will disappoint
many admirers who had hoped to see a
gfeat contest between him ana Thom
son in that event.
Richardson will, however, contest in
the pole vault, hammer throw and shot
put. He should win the vault with
ease If his mark of 12 feet 3 inches
presages anything, and has a good
chance to take the Individual medal in
the hammer throw.
Throop, the remaining member of the
two who are to make the trip to New
Orleans in Coach Cromwell's charge,
will also enter the meet at Occidental.
He looks good for the gold medal In
both the 100 and 220-yard dashes, the
latter event being an the program
especially for his benefit. While it is
not likely that he will better his marks
of 9 4-!> seconds and 21 3-5 seconds in
those events he Is certain of making
respectable records and putting himself
In good shape for the meet at New
Orleans.
TENNIS PRACTICE STARTS
The use of the Mount Washington
tennis courts, which are conceded by
experts to have no equal on the coast,
has been granted to the Occidental
tennis leaders, and practice among the
rah-rahs will begin at pnee In order
that the orange and black may have
some good men on the courts when the
robin tournament with the other South-
em California colleges comes off this
year.
SCRUBS TIE VARSITY
ITHACA, N. V., Sept. 17.—The Cor
nell varsity football team tied with one
touchdown with the scrubs today in
the first practice game played here this
season.
SALEM RACING CARD
SALEM, Ore., Sept. 17.—Summary of
today's races:
Free-for-all trot. 11000—Daybreak won; Belle
N. second, Zomdell third; beat time 2:41.
2:16 pace, 11000—Lou Miller won, Dan Patch
Jr second, Capt. Apperson third; best time
2:31.
2:12 trot, Consolation, JIOOO— Henry Oray won,
Lady Sunrise second, I.ady Malcolm third;
best time 2:26%.
Six furlongs, $100— Hena W won, Cocksure
I, HsotOT third; time 1:18.
Five furlongs, lino— Prlnoras Viola won, Miss
Condon second. Cliff Roger* third; time 1:05. •
■■Four furlongs,; 1100— Father Downing won,
Bister Julia second, Foxey,third; time :49. V
FOWNES DEFEATS
WOOD FOR TITLE
Close Match in Finals of National
Amateur Golf Champion
ship of Longwood
BROOKLINE, Mass., ricpt. 17.—
C, Fownes, jr., of th* Oakmont club,
Plttsburg, won the national ainavcur
golf cliampionship it ihe Country olub
today by defeating V.'ar.-en K. Wood
of the Homewood- cluj, Chicago, In
the finals of the annual tournament,
4 up and 3 to play.
Both men were' more or less erratic
in their driving during the morning
round, a stiff nortneariter contribut
ing to the difficulty of keeping on the
course. After halvin;? th-j Hrst two
holes Fownes lost the thlrrl by tho
short approach and was one down. Jle
won back on the n«t hole, hjwever,
despite a pulled drive, bs Wood pver
approached on the jree.i. Wood sliced
two drives out of uounila ac tho li:tn
tee and trapped his third, then gave up
the hole. Fownes 1 4 up.
The sixth and seventh holes were
halved, but on the eighth Wood sliced
his drive and sent his seconj into t!ie
woods, Fownes winning and being 2
•up. Wood's • drives, and UtaSrilQ shots
on the next hole were poor and Fownes
won and had a 'lead of three ut the
turn. Card:
Fownes—Out, 40.
Woods—Out, 46.
In the short tenth holo Wood was
trapped and Fownes won another hole.
The Pittsburg man got into the trap
from his drive into the san-i pit on his
next shot at the «>l>venth hole and
Wood won. Wood ru'tcd his aocor.d
shot on the next hole ani although he
laid Fownes a stymie o ntho green the
latter cleverly negotiate 1 it and was
4 up. Wood used his clubs lui'lly again
on the fourteenth noli and was E
down. Wood sliced hb next drive and
made a poor second and Fov/nes was
6 up when they reaeh'd the sixteenth
tee. They halved this hole.
Fownei lost the soventeeifn on fic
count of slicing and also the eight
eenth, in which both made poor second
shots, but Wood ran down a J5-foot
putt and was 4 down at the end of
the morning play.
The cards for the ieco(l3 nine holes
follow:
Fownes—ln, 38—78.
Wood—ln, 37—85.
Nineteenth hole (420 yards) starting
off the afternoon round, Fownes .sliced
his drive while Wood drove straight
and far. Both reached the green on
the second, but Wood overran his p^'t
and lost the hole. Fownes 5 up
Twentieth hole (425 yards- Wood was
trapped on his drive, but made a. beau
tiful recovery, laying his second within
twenty feet of the green, and as
Fownes took three putts Wood cap
tured the hole. Fownes 4 up.
Twenty-first hole (404 yards) both
followed good drives by slicing to the
left and getting out on the third. The
hole was halved. Fownes 4 up.
Twenty - second hole (300 yards).
Fownes played remarkable golf on the
twentysecond hole; he pulled his ldive.
Wood was still there in the second,
laid his third twenty beyond the hole
and rolled it in on the fourth. Wood
took three putts on the green and lost
the hole. Fownes 5 up.
Twenty-third hole (415 yards) both
drove equally far. 1- Wood laid a 170
--yard approach within three feet of
the hole and won out. Fownes 4 up.
Twenty-fourth hole (260 yards) Wood
topped his drive and was in a deep
trap in front of the geen on his second.
A minute later Fownes, trying to pitch
for the green, also rolled into the trap.
Both gathered all their strength and
whaled their balls on the green and in
a cloud of sand. Fownes failed to run
down a six-foot putt, while Wood holed
out and reduced his opponent's lead to
3 JJP.
W. C. Fownes, jr., the new national
amateur golf champion, is secretary of
the Midland Steel company of Pitfs
burg and has been playing golf about
ten years. He is a governor of the
Oakmont Country club and a holder
of several sectional championships.
Fownes won the Western Pennsyl
vania championship in 1909 and re
tained b his success this ear.
On two occasions he has reached the
semi-finals of the national champion
ship by putting Walter J. Travis out
in 1905 and 1907, when Travis was at
the zenith of the game.
The cards of the match follow:
Fownes, morning:
Out 5 4 6 4 4 4 4 4 5 —40
In 2 6 4 4 5 3 3 S 5—35
7S
Afternoon:
Out 4 5 5 4 5 5 5 S 5—43
In 3 6 4 5 4 5 • • •—
Wood, morning:
Out 5 4 5 5 7 4 4 5 7 —3 <J
In 3 5 5 4 6 5 3 4 4— S3
73
Afternoon:
Out 5 4 5 5 3 4 3 6 6—41
In 3 5 5 4 6 5 • • •—
JACK JOHNSON TO PLAY
WITH NEW YORK GIANTS
NEW YORK, Sept. 17.—Jack Johnson
is going to join the New York Giants.
John J. McGraw has made arrange
ments for him to <#Tn the team next
spring and try for a place in the out
field. Johnson Is said to have a great
punch and a good batting eye, and if
room cannot be made for him he is.
willing to put in a season in the minor
leagues.
This particular Jack Johnson is now
playing in the Texas league. The
original Jack Johnson Is also from thr
Lone Star state, but he never played
baseball for a living. The Jack John
son referred to is an Ohio boy, who is
playing the outfield for the Waco team
of the Texas league.
A deal has been made between Secre
tary Nate Hechenbach of the Dallas
club and Manager McGraw, whereby
the New York club purchases the ser
vices of Outfielder Johnson and Pitcher
Munsell, the latter being a member of
the Dallas team. Both are labeled for
spring delivery.
WESTERN LEAGUE
Club— •' ' Won. Lost. r<t.
Hloux City 07 63 .017
Denver »3 Bl> .009
Ifn.oln 88 61 .584
WlcWt. »l " -Jfi
Om«ha 77 73 .BIS
St. Joseph «4 • M •43:J
Dr« Molnea •» «• -4"
Topeka 89 113 >;{BB
At St. Joseph—St. Joseph 1, Omaha 2.
At Lincoln—Lincoln 2, Dea Moinos 0.
At Denver—Denver 3, Wichita 1. (6
innings; darkness.)
SOUTHERN LEAGUE CLOSES
ATLANTA, Q«., Sept. 17.—The Soutu
crn league closed today, New Orleans
winning the pennant. Birmingham
was second and Atlanta third.
TWO WORLD'S RECORDS
SMASHED IN A. A. U. MEET
JfEW YORK, Sept. —Two world*
record* were umashed today at the New
York press game* at Amrrlcwn I.rnßiie
park, under the auspices of the Ameri
can Athletic union.
.lark KMer of the Irish-American Ath
letic rhlb topped the Heventy-flve j arils
hurdle In nine and two-fifths srroniis.
one irniond better than the time made by
Lon Meyers n quarter of a century agn.
(on Walsh of the New York Athletic
club threw the fifty-nix pound weight
for height listen feet, two nnd »even
clKhlbn Inches. The old figure" were
Mtlem rrct, three-eighth* inch, held by
I*. McDonald of the same club.
PEDALERS TO TRY
THEIR LUCK TODAY
Bicycle Riders Will Race on Fiesta
Park Track in Many
Events
Fiesta p;irk bicycle track will be re
opened this afternoon with what looks
on paper to be one of the finest pro
grams of events ever presented in this
city. Interest centers in the three
fifths uf a mile open professional, in
which the champion of, the world, Iver
Lawson, will compete against the world
record-holders, Walker, Pye, Carlslake
of Australia and others.
There is also a match motorcycle
race between y|l Ward and M. J.
Graves, the ten-mile national champion,
which should give the lovers of mo
torcycle races a treat.
The motor-paced race between Ray
Duer, the holder of the motor-paced
world record from one to ten miles,
and Ernie Pye, who is the holder of
the two and three miles unpaced world
records, paced by P. K. Whittler and-
Hubert Kittle, should be a hummer.
Following is a list of the events:
First event—Overland club handicaps
half mile. Eugene Rusher, 5 yards;
Joe Camanati, 15 yards; Ashton Soda
berg, 25 yards; Albert Brown, 25 yards;
Gres Persell, 45 yards, Harold Frank,
60 yards.
Second heat Overland club, second
race. F. Hults, scratch; Julian FoHß
ley, 10 yards; Steven Oliver, 25 yards;
Fred Green, 30 yards; Harold Sodaberg,
40 yards; L. Green, 55 yards; Ruth
ford Green, 70 yards.
Third event—Three-fifth mile, three
lap, open porfessional. Iver Lawson,
Salt Lake; Ernie Pye, Australia; A.
McNeil, Los Angeles; Gordon Walker.
Australia; Fred Keefe, Australia; Roy
Duer, Los AngeleTS; Red Brodbeck, Salt
Lake City; Brownie Carleslake, Aus
tralia.
Third event—Final Overland club
handicap.
Fifth event —Three-mile motor-paced,
best two in three. Ernie Pye vs. Ray
Duer.
Sixth event—Mile, handicap, amateur.
Frank Folrentine, scratch; F. Pearne,
scratch; Fred Jones, 15 yards; Walter
Brison, 30 yards; Eugene Rusher, 63
yards; Ashton Sodaberg, 75 yards; Al
bert Brown, So yards, Gus Persell, 90
yards; Harold Frank, 100 yards; Ruth
ford Green, 125 yards.
Seventh event—Second heat, one mile,
handicap, amateur. James J. Huey,
scratch; George Smith, 25 yards; F.
Costello, 40 yards; P. J. Bodkin, 45
yards- Joe Camanati, 85 yards; P.
Hults, 75 yards; F. Fousley, 90 yards;
Steven Oliver, 100 yards; Fred Green,
105 yards; Harold Sodaberg, 100 yards;
L Green, 120 yards; Ruthford Green,
130 yards.
Eighth event —Five-mile motor race.
Al Ward vs. M. J. Graves.
Ninth event—Second heat three-mile
motor-paced. E. A. Pye vs. Ray Duer.
Tenth event—Final one mile, amateur.
Eleventh event—Third heat, motor
paced.
Twelfth event—Two-mile, handicap,
professional. .Iver Lawson, scratch;
Gordon Walker, 10 yards; Ernie Pye,
»0 yards; Red Brodbeck, 85 yards; F.
Keefe, 110 yards; Ray Duer, 120 yards;
J. A. McNeil, 140 yards.
FOOTBALL MEETING TO
BE HELD IN CHICAGO
CHICAGO, Sept. 17.—Football will un
dergo one more clinic when the coaches
and officials of the "Big Eight" and of
the Misouri Valley conference meet
hero today to clarify the 1910 rules. At
least fifty gridiron experts will bo
present to give their interpretations of
disputed points.
StagK, couch of the University of
Chicago; Wiliams of Minnesota, Dr. W.
L. Dudley of A'anderbilt and Prof.
William Savage of Oberlin have been
invited to speak, and all are expected
to respond.
The Pacific
Monthly
FOR OCTOBER
Don't fail to buy a copy of the
October issue of The Pacific Month
ly. It has two articles of special
value to Californians. One is an
article on the attempted revival of
the Convention System ( in Oregon.
It calls a, spade v. spade, and doesn't
mince words. Don't fail to read It.
The other Is a wonderfully interest
ing descriptive article on the be
ginning of the California Orange
Industry. Go to your nearest dealer
and buy a copy of the October num
ber of the The Pacific Monthly. t
r3 DAY DRINK HABIT "
LEGAL GUARANTEE with
EI« ff^^ll I 1 fJ» ft I •
JB B BjHt<9EL9 i«
NO HYPORDERMICS HfIRMLCSS
94-5 Sa.OLIVE ST.
■>* +OV& BWWV, 4602
RECORD BREAKING
SEASON IN 1911
Seven New World's Marks Set by
Speedy Descendants
of Pegasus
NEW YORK, Sept. 17.—The records
kofit by the Jockey club here show the
trotters have done an unusual amount
of record-breaking this year, while
among the pacera the breaking of rec
ords has been confined to the perform
ance* "f Minor Heir, son of Heir-at-
Law. .Minor Heir first lowered Star
Pointer's mark of 2:00V 2 to 2:00 at
Qalesburg, 111., and at Indianapolis ;i
week later he paced the mile in I:6b.
5Te terday at Indianapolis he brought
his record murk down to I:6BH>
The new world records of the trotters
are:
Fastest stallion, The Harvester, from
2:02% to 2:02.
Fastest gelding, Uhlan, from 1:59%
to 1:68%.
Fastest 3-year-old colt, Colorado E.,
from 2:06% to 2:06%.
Pattest mile to wagon, Uhlan, from
2:03% to 2:01.
Fastest ml In in a race for stallions,
The Harvester, from 2:06>4 to 2:03 U.
Fastest three heats. The Harvester,
from 2:04% to 2:02.
Fastest green stallion, Colorado E.,
from 2:07% to 2:06%.
Ton can buy it, pernaps at many places, bat
th-re's one PEST placs to buy lt—ejia thai
pl«r« silv«rtlm».
What Wonderful
Power Has This
Man Over Disease?
People Coming from All Parts of
the Country to Be Treated with
Remarkable Results by the
Greatest Electro
Magnetic Healer
thin country has ever known. The doctor
will Rive one Free Treatment to all whn
call during the next two weeks to prove
to the sick and afflicted most all so-called
incurable diseases can get immediate relief.
By giving new life and energy to the In
fected parts, as well as the whole system,
he is able to remove tumors and cure the
most complicated diseases In a short time.
AH chronic diseases treated by him. but
the Uoctor prefers to treat patients that
have been pronounced Incurable by other
doctors. Alter an examination, If the doc
tor finds your case Incurable, he will frank
ly tell you so. So Incurable diseases tii'irn
for treatment. All diseases and deformities
treated. Women, stay the knife! Nine out
of every ten who submit to the knife can
be" cured and restored to health in short
time and be able to enjoy health and hap
piness. For further Information as to meth
ods of treatment, etc., call at office.
Office hours: 10 to 4.
FREE — EXAMINATION AND ONE
TREATMENT KREK.
DR. GLASS
3081 S. Spring
I Piles
Cured
without drugs, salves or an opera
tion. Ours is th,> painless cure and
-is used in your own home, combin
ing electricity and dilatation, and
positively cures Piles, Hemorrhoids,
Constipation, Nervous Debility,
Sexual and Prostatic Troubles. Sold
under a positive guarantee. A trial
is all we ask to convince. Call and
examine these appliances; consulta
tion strictly confidential. If you
cannot call, write for free booklet.
ELECTRO - SURGICAL APPLI
ANCE CO., Rooms 408-409 I. W.
Hellman BHg., 411 S. Main St., Los
Angeles, Cal.
CbbTP^b" ■fs\t" h-,^y. •Sl^^W *^*f / fc2sffV7 '••^^'^T^
CANCER
Cured in Three Days
Without knife or pain. Three doctora.
Seventh year In Los Angeles. Our offices
and sanatorium fitted for the iclentlflo and
effective treatment of cancers and tumors.
Specialists of 40 years' experience In charge,
who treat all cases with the NEW GER
MAN REMEDIES. Breast tumors removsd
without surgical operation or patn. OUR
NEW METHOD; guaranteed. Internal tu
mors treated. Skin cancers. FEE, |to.
Our references cured patients. AU chronle
diseases cured. - Bad cases wanted.
Hours 9 to 4. Half price 10 days.
XIIB GERMAN ItIMEUV CO.*
Rooms 234 and Ml Baa Fernando Bide*
•in aad Main Bts., Lo* Angeles, CsJ.
NEW CURB—BOOK KKKJC.
5

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