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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 23, 1904, Image 10

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Nominations will close on July 1.
The entrance fee is $20. Of this $3
must accompany the nomination, tha
second forfeit of $5 is due November
1, and $10 additional for starters. The
entire entrance money goes into the
purse, being divided 50 per cent to
the winner, 30 per cent to the second
and 20 per cent to the third. In addi
tion to the money award there will
be valuable cups.
The season has been most favorable
for large broods of quail, which Is
promise of good sport when the set
ters and pointers are let down by
their handlers.
The owners of sporting dogs are
looking over their kennela ln quest of
suitable candidates among their set
ters and pointers for the twenty-sec
ond annual Derby of the Pacific
Coast Field Trials Club. This will be
held- as usual on the Haggin and
Tevis property near Bakersfleld ln
January next-
Sporty Setters and Pointers Will Be
Placed In Training Soon for
Competition.
HELD TRIALS DERBY
E>TRIES BEING SELECTED
In the olden days, before the wane of
ecclesiastical training,* men prayed for
the seven gifts of the Holy Spirit, the
second of which was understanding,
or a sense of proportionate values.
Alas, that the prayers should have
ceased before the gifts were perma
nently bestowed! All" through life, now
adays, we miss the sense of relative
values, but nowhere more than in lit
erary criticism. Even as ln the field
of ethics we hear conventionality and
grace of manners put on a par with
loyalty and courage; in literature we
meet the permanent and the current
yoked together, regardless of effect —
Pegasus and the dray horse Jog-trot
ting side by side.
In this age of chaotic criticism how
are the public to choose books? If bur
reviews seriously advise the public"
that a book is worthy to stand by
Shakespeare's "Hamlet" and Marie
Corelli's "Boy," what is a bewildered
reader to think? If Miss Glasgow's
large and seriously wrought novel,
"The Deliverance," comes bracketed by
the unfortunate chances of time and
season of publishing with Mr. Har
land's "My Friend Prospero." how are
the readers to know that one la a
Rodin statue and the other a Dresden
china shepherdess. It almost amounts
to the impossibility of the growth of a
literature in this . country.— Harper's
Weekly.
Proportionate Values.
Two years ago she was awarded the
blue ribbon for being the best grey
hound in the dog show. She was fault
less in her dainty conformation, but
beneath her graceful lines were muscles
of steel and a heart as stout as ever
throbbed within the frame of a "grey
hound.
The loss Is doubly felt now, as she
was rounding into her best form and
great triumphs ln the field seemed with
in her reach.
'Rubber Ankles, the most beautiful
greyhound in all America and one of
the gamest, died yesterday at the ken
nels of James Sweeney at Colma.
Pleuro-pneumonla was the cause of her
untimely taking off. -
Rubber Ankles was bred by J. H.
Rosseter of this city. She was by the
noted imported English dog Fortuna
Favente from the kennels of the
Messrs. Fawcett, and waa out of Brll
liantlne. The latter waa bred by H. C.
Lowe, of Kansas and was by Lord Nev
ersettle-Whlte LJps. Rubber Ankles
won the American Waterloo last year
ln the nomination of Mr. Rosaeter. thus
proving her quality on the field against
the fleetest of American coursers.
In the meantime Jeffries is chafing
under the enforced idleness. The big
arms and brawny chest of the boiler
maker are encased in a silk shirt, while
he lies propped up with his game les
straightened out ln a big double bed
which he makes look like a cot. Thera
is a splint under the knee to keep it
straight and the entire leg from the
ankle to the thigh is wrapped ln ban
dages.
A professional masseur was sent up
to knead the champion's muscles yes
terday and Jeffries laughed heartily as
he told the doctor about the efforts of
the man. "He Just tickled me." said
the champion. Jeffries has been accus
tomed to have two and sometimes
three burly heavy-weights rub him
down with hands calloused and coarse,
and the soft hands of the masseur
made no Impression. It was agreed,
however, that rubbing would aid in
keeping: him in good condition and Joe
Kennedy or some other big 1 fellow will
visit the champion hereafter every day
to give him a hard rub down.
The knee that Interfered with the
world's heavy-weight championship
battle was slightly on the mend last
evening and big Jim Jeffries and Dr.
W. S. Porter both agree the trouble
some Joint will soon yield to treatment.
Just how long it is going to be before
the big fellow can move around cannot
yet be told. It Is big and red from
painting and is puffy around the joint.
Tapping took away a lot of the swell
ling yesterday afternoon, but there was
a quantity of water there again last
night. This is. expected to be absorbed
naturally.
In speaking of his patient's condition.
Dr. Porter said:
From the chant- already notlceabl* I esa
say that this Injury will be entirely cured.
But when you ask me how long It will tak*
you ask more than I am able to lay. I have
told Jeffries he must stay ln bed ten day*.
By that time we will see. The knee looka
better and feels better than It did on Tues
day and there la no question about its ultimate
recovery.
Dead Houad, Pronounced the
Most Beautiful in America,
- Was Bench Show Winner
Swelling Is Reduced for a
Time, but the Injured Part
Fills Up Again Gradually
ILL BUT A SHOKT TDIE
EESOETS TO TAPPING
Eubber Ankles, Winner of
the American Waterloo,
Dies of Pleuro Pneumonia
Champion Chafes Under the
Restraint, bnt the Wisdom
of His Doctor Is Apparent
NOTED HOUND
PASSES AWAY
JEFFRIES' KNEE
IS IMPROVING
Although the pearl fishery season In
Ces'lon has been a record one, the gov T
ernment earnings having amounted to
ove,r £1,000.000 ($5,000,000), there Is
no prospect of a fall In the price of
pearl necklaces. ~ . .
"Ceylon pearls," said a member of the
firm of E. Hahn & Co. of Hatten Gar
den, London, recently, "will not affect
the British market.' The bulk of the
pearls we get come from western Aus
tralia. Prices are high, and a ten-grain
pearl win continue to bring £200
($1000)~for some'time to come."
Mr. Streeter of the .well-known Bond
street firm remarked that Ceylon pearls
are never larger, than a pea — three or
four grains at the most. "Even a rec
ord yield," he said, "could not bring
about a fall in the English , market
price."— New York Commercial^ .
Pearls Still Expensive.
CALIFORNIA TENNIS WONDER
ASTONISHES THE EAST
Miss May Sutton of Pasadena Plays
Brilliantly in the National
Championships.
PHILADELPHIA. June 22.— The
Uinted States championship lawn ten
nis tournament in ladies' .singles and
doubles and mixed doubles was con
tinued to-day at Wissahickon Heights.
Miss May Sutton, the 17-year-old
Pasadena, Cal., girl, was the , center
of interest. Her driving was a mar
vel j of strength and accuracy. She
defeated Miss F. Stotesbury easily, al
lowing her opponent only one game of
the thirteen played. Miss "A. L. Hall
of . Pasadena defeated Miss M. Rob
erts of Germantown, Pa/, in the first
round and In the second defeated Miss
M. Walter of Washington, D. , C.
- . In the women's doubles preliminary
Miss Sutton and Miss " Hall defeated
Miss Leroy of Philadelphia and Miss
Howell of Philadelphia.
In the mixed doubles preliminary
Miss Sutton and Miss Hall defeated
Miss Patton and Miss Howell, ; -
The Bullmans quarreled here last
¦winter and Mrs. Bullman brought suit
for divorce. She alleged her husband
earned $1600 a month and she asked
for half this. Bullman was offered
$12,000 for one of the houses in A this
city to which his wife alludes.
NEW YORK, June 22.— Jockey John
J. Bullman, accompanied by his inti
mate friend, Trainer Hiram Pierce,
ealied for Europe to-day. Their de
parture came as a surprise to even
their closest friends. It was the prin
cipal topic of discussion around Sheeps
head Bay.
Behind ¦ Bullman's departure lies a
tale of domestic) woe. Bullman left be
hind him a young wiOe and four charm-
Ing children, the eldest a sturdy, hand
some four-year-old John J. Bullman
Jr.. the youngest a baby just 7 months
old.
I Mrs. Bullman was formerly Miss May
Herbert of San Francisco. Mrs. Bull
man said to-night: "Our married life
was fairly happy until last January in
San Francisco. At that time he got
drunk and abused me. He has been
drinking heavily all spring, and sum
mer, and when drunk has abused me
shamefully in every way, often beat
ing me until my face and body would
be bruised and discolored for days.!'
Mrs. Bullman says that in addition
to the Sheepshead Bay home her hus
band owns two handsome furnished
residences in San Francisco and two in
Pasadena, Cal., and that the property
Is unincumbered. '.
Domestic Trouble Causes the Famous
Rider/ of Thoroughbreds to Leave
Unannounced for Abroad.
JOCKEY BULLMAN DEPARTS
SUDDENLY FOR EUROPE
First Race — Willowdene, Swedish
Lad, Ijone Wolf.
Second Race — Klngstelle, Lady
Fonse, Mildred L.
Third Race — Colonel White, Ltm
eiick Girl, Joe Kelly.
Fourth race— Irish Jewel, Ada X,
Elie.
Fifth Race — Follies Bergeries, Ath
ena, Radium. ,'
Sixth Race — Misanthrope, Louis La
bor, Lord Haven. >
ST. LOUIS SELECTIONS.
Cincinnati 1' 5" 3
Chicago 8 14 2
Batteries— Suthoff, Kellum and Pelti; Brown
and Kllng. Umpire — Moran.
BROOKLYN. June 22.— In a pitchers* feattl*
Between McPherson and Garvin Philadelphia
defeated Brooklyn at Washington Park to-day
The winning tally was made In the thirteenth
Inning on a base on balls, a sacrifice hit and
a single. Attendance, 1000. Score:
„ , R. H. S.
Brooklyn 0 • 3
Philadelphia ; 15 8
Batteries— Ganrln and Rltter; McPhsnon
and.Dootn. Umpire — Johnstone.
BOSTON. June 22.— New York won from
Boston to-day by a score of 10 to 1 The
outfielders had few actual chances, but the
Inflelders handled the unusual number of
plays ln good style, many of them difficult
Attendance, 2500. Score:
It. H. B.
New York 10 14 1
Boston 1 8 0
Batteries — Wlltse and Warner; Fisher ana
Needham. Umpires — Emslle and Ztmmer.
CINCINNATI. June 22.— For the second time
of ths present series "Miner" Brown had an
easy time of It with Cincinnati. Suthoff after
the fourth, retired. . Kellum. who succeeded
him., waa badly punished ln the fifth, but did
well thereafter. Attendance. 4600 Score*
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
PHILADELPHIA. June 22.— Boston made
eight hits and scored six runs In two Innings
to-day. Waddell then retired ln favor of Ben<
der. Despite the handicap the locals narrowly
missed tlelng the score ln the ninth Inning.
Attendance, 9900 Score:
R. H. E.
Boston 7 14 2
Philadelphia 6 15* 1
Batteries— Tounp and Crlger; W&ddell, Ben
der and Scheclr. .
ST. LOUIS, June 22.— Timely hitting by St.
Louis ln the eighth inning of to-day's gam*
{rave them the victory over Detroit. Attend
ance, 16U0. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis fi 12 1
Detroit 4 7 1
Batteries— Pelty and Kahos; Kltson and
Buelow.
CHICAGO. June 22. — The locals won out ln
a hard-fought contest in tho tenth inning, a
base on balls, an 'out and a single scoring the
winning run. Attendance, 2500. Score:
, It. H. E.
Chtcaco 6 9 2
Cleveland fi ' 8 2
Batteries — White and Sullivan; Moore and
Abbott.
WASHINGTON, June 22.— Washington and
New York. Indulged in a slugging match to
day. AH of the home team's errors were
costly. Attendance. 2800. Scora:
' £> R. H. E.
Washington e 13 c
New York \\ 15 1
" Batteries— Orth and Drill; Griffith and Me-
Guire.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
(National Leairue.) 1 (American L*ague.>
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
New Tork... 3" 16 .<;08 Boston 35 17 .673
Cincinnati ..3t 20 .630 New York. ..30 21 .RSS
Chicago 32 10 .628 Chicago 3123.574
Plttsburg ...28 23 .528 Cleveland ..26 23 .531
Bt. Louis. ...25 26 .490 Philadelphia. 27 24 .529
Boston 21 33 .389 St. Louts 24 25 .489
Brooklyn ...21 85 .375 Detroit 21 29 .420
Philadelphia. 13 37 .260 Washington.. 9 41 .180
Philadelphia Scores One Run and
Wins Great Thirteen-Innins Gome
From Brooklyn.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
"RUBE" WADDELL IS BUMPED
HARD BY THE BOSTONTANS
ST. LOUIS, June 22. — The entries
for to-m,orrow's races at the Fair
Grounds follow:
First race, five furlongs, selling — Swedish
Lad 107 Wlllowdene 106, Fred Hombeck 106.
Captain Neroth 103. Lone Wolf 99, Pillar 90.
Second race, one mile and twenty yards,
selling— Missile 111, Zella Knight 106. Charlie
Grainger 103, Blrdwood 103,. Dominls 103, Lit
tle Arrow 103 Merwan 99, Xlngstelle OtJ. Mil
dred L 91, Milbrook 87, Lady Fon«« 80, Over
hand 80.
Third race, nine-sixteenths of a mile—Col
onel White 115, Limerick Girl 112, Sylvan
Belle 112, Arby Van 109 Oceaner 109. Joe
Kelly 109 A. Muskoday 100. The Doctrcss 1C6.
Ollie Burnett 106. Loyal Street 106, Loretta
M 106, Georgia Carter 100.
Fourth race, one mile and seventy yards,
selling— Thane 108 Irish Jewel 108, Ada N
101. Pettljohn 100, Kile 87.
Fifth race, six furlongs — Follies Bergerea 107,
Bonnie Mary 102. Mafalda 07. Athena 97. Ra
dium 97, Miss Doyle 07.
Sixth race — One mile and twenty yards, gell
ing—Uuccleuth 106 Wissendlne 106, Canyon
105, Ivernla 102, Love's Labor 101. Murmur
100, Pourquot I'as 97, Caithness 98,' Eleven
Bells 96, Lord Haven 93, Misanthrope 91.
Weather clear; track heavy.
ST. LOUIS ENTRIES.
SHEEPSHEAD BAY ENTRIES.
NEW X ORK - June 22. — Proper,
Savable, Hurst Park, Dick Bernard
and other flyers will hook up to-mor
row at Sheepshead Bay in the Sheeps
head Bay handicap at one mile. The
day's entries:
First race, five and a half furlonra two
year-olds. Eclipse course — Voladay 117, Aster-
Ink 117. Lochlnvar 112, Hot Shot 112 Jerry C
112, Rusher 112, Lindsay Gordon 112, Phoebus
112. Coeur de Lion 112. Bill Bailey II 112, Red
Revnard 112.
Second race,' one and an eighth miles, three
year-olds and un selling — Alack 118. Mackey
Dwyer 11«. Sir Ship 113. Agnes D 113. Hyd
rangea 91. Stonewall 111, Allan 108. Garnish
104, Conkllng 104. Champlaln 104, Bobadll 101
Revelllo 101, Oradell 08, Hatchet 98; Glisten
96. Naughty Lady 86, Dr. Chapln 99 Sey
mour 93.
Third race, full course, the Roekaw&y cup—
Wace 163. Twilight 186, Pure Pepper 146
Whitecrest 146. Tom Cogan 145, Agio 146
Princess Chic 131, Allanthus 183, Oartnacallen
188. Bonfire 132. Oraceway 130.
Fourth race, one mile, the Sheepehead Bay
handicap— Hurst Park 130, Eavable 124, Proper
118. Buttons 100, Roehampton 110, Graxlallo
104, Dick Bernard 100. Stalwart 100. Ingold
98, Salvatella 05, Cloten 95. Orthodox 95 Lndy
Prudence 90. Illyria 88, Marines 87. Pentaur
87. (Marmee and Lady Prudence, Watt entry;
Buttons and Stalwart, Thomas entry.)
Fifth race, six furlongs, two-year-old maid
ens,, main track, selling — Flying Redskin 107,
Raiment 109, Prince Joseph 105, Dance Muslo
106, Harpoon 103. Knight of Weston 102, Only
One 102, Hlldebrand 102, Benlala 102, Torchello
100, Cashier 97. Little Buttercup 96. PWIon
96, Winchester 84. Ida Stack 84, Mante Stroup
94. Fleur de Marie 96.
Sixth race, six and a half furlongs, on the
turf, handicap— Grand Opera 126, Old England
122, Stamping Ground 117, Montreson 113,
John F 111. Norbury 108, Gold Dome 107. New
Tork 98. Sweet Alice 98. Nlskayuna 93.
Weather clear: track fast.
SITETEPSHEAD BAY SELECTIONS.
By the New Tork Morninr Telerraph.
First race— Phoebus, Voladay, Jer
ry C.
Second race — Garnish, Seymour,
Bobodil.
Third race— Tom Co£»n, White
Crest, Agio.
Fourth race— Buttons, Roehampton,
Sa vablc.
Fifth race— Flenr de Marie, Win
chester, Little Buttercup. . »
Sixth race— Old England, John F,
Grand Opera, *
Racine at Seattle.
SEATTLE, June 22. — Summary
First race, five and a half furlongs, selling —
Headwater won. Skip Me second. J. H. Ben
nett third. Time, l:09V«. . ; -
Second race, five furlongs, selling— Oottlleben
won. Max Tress second, Abydos third. Time.
1:01%.
Third race, six and a half furlongs—Mounte
bank won. Red Damsel second, Galanthus
third. Time, l:20?i.
Fourth race, one mile and fifty yards, handi
cap — Colonel Anderson won, Oro Viva second.
George B'rry third. Time. .1:44%. v
Fifth face, six furlongs, selllnp— My Sur
prise won. Budd Wade second. Matt Hoean
third. Time. 1:14%.
Sixth race, one mile, selling— Leash won,
Flatonlus second. Henry Clay Rye third. Time,
Palo Alto, Pocatelli, Rector, Sacra
mento Boy, Full Moon, Richard An
ton and other crack greyhounds will
meet in a champion stake on Sunday
at Union Coursing Park. There will
also be a sixty-four dog open reserve
stake. The draw last night resulted
as follows:
Champion stake — Richard Anton vs. Sacra
mento Boy; Belle Free vs. Pocatelli ; Rector vs.
Tom King; Full Moon vs. Palo Alto.
Open reserve — Flren vs. Haphazard; Cuban
ola vs. Lord Brazen: Orslna vs. Rich Array;
Racing Auto vs. Bright Fortune; Golden For
tune vs. Carlow Boy: Colored Lady vs. Piun
kett; Pagliaccl vs. Tom Llpton; Silver Cloud
vs. Rural Artist: General Dewet vs. Ina Clssus;
Galveston vs. The Referee; In Time vs. Rene
rade Apache; Liberator vs. Tammany Maid:
Fontenoy vs. Red Pepper; Aeolus vs. J E H;
ChiMmarn. va. Kalae Alarm; Texas Jill vs. Oc
tavius; Ragged Actor vs. Free From Flaw;
Merry Go Round vs. Mark Twain; High Born
vs. Angus Clssus: Gambit vs. Rich Argosy;
Sea Lion vs. Tamora; Friendless Boy vs. Money
Musk; Sempronlus vs. Fancy Free; Ready Ad
dress vs. Master Rocket; Qutta vs. Honest
John; Raby Aurora vs. Texas Mamie; Rose of
Gold vs. Texas lloo Hoo; Little Klamath vs.
Mickey Free; Big. Klamath vs. Rocker Arm;
Lily Wright vs. Texas Ginger; Frank, Dunn vs.
Rapid Water; All Baba vn. Tcellus.
Old Rivals Are Entered in tho Prin
cipal Event on This
Week's Card.
CHAMPION GREYHOUNDS
TO MEET AT UNION PARK
SIXTH RACE— One and a quarter miles;
•elling; three-year-olds and up
Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. «i Fin.
3 to 1— Coppella. 88 (Crlmmins) 6 41 12
P to 1— Tantalus Cup.107 (O'Nl) 3 2 V, 2 iU,
40 to 1— Flara. 101 (Miles).... ' B 6 V, 3 »i
Time. 2:08 2-B Start fair. Won driving.
Winner. M Corbett's ch. f. by Klnjtston-
Corlto. Hyland. Brooklynit*. Phaon Sabot
Mgrette, Brlarthrope. The Rhymer. McLonjr
worth. Sir Roch*. St. Gallan. Pataironlan
Mary Worth Tom Lawson. Gold Van finished
as named. ¦ " *
FIFTH RACE — One mile; purse: three-year
olds and up .
Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. « Fin
3 to 1— Buttons; 123 (Phillips) 4 1 2 1 n
J> to 10— Mercury. 108 (Hlldebd) 2 2 h 2 10
12 to 1— Akela. 123 (Odom) 5 S S 3U
Time. 1:40 4-5. Start good Won driving.
Winner, E. R. Thomas' bay g. by Tenny-
Houseglrl. Homestead, Ancestor, finished as
named.
FOURTH RACE-On« and an eighth miles;
tT?.i rm r stakes for three-year-old fillies.
Bettlnc. Hor*e. Weight. Jockey. St. «i Fin
11 to 20— Beldame. 126 (O'Nell). 1 13 17
60 to 1— Little Km, 111 (Lyn).. 3 2 h 2 ZV,
12 to 1— Possession. Ill fHldbd) 4 6 3 U,
Time. 1:54 2-6. Start fair. Won eased up
Wlnnrr. N. Bennlngton's ch. f. by Octagon -
Bellamanna. Bridgeport, Audience Graceful,
finished as named.
THIRD RACE— Five and a half furlongs;
two-year-olds and up; purse:
Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin.
4 to ft— Blandy. 115 (O'Neill)...... 4 46 In
6 to 1— Niblick. 115 (H. Phillips).. 1 3 2 2 3«
5 to 2— Councilman. 115 (Hicks). . .8 13 3 6
Time. 1:08 1-6. Start good. Won driving.
t» n n U r ' Bennlngton's ch. c. by Hastings-
Belinda Buttling:. Amberjack and Golden
Green finished as named.
SECOND RACE— Six and a half furlongs;
thrfe-year-clds and up; handicap-
Betting. Horse, Weight, Jockey St. « Fin.
6 to 1— Lady Amelia, 110 (Phllps) 4 1 *4 1 3%
15 to 1— Lady Uncas, 1W (Martin) 2 2 1^2 K
10 to 1— Mc.ntre*on. 100 (Hlldbrd) 5 4 ti. :< •'¦
T'rae. 1:19- Start rood. Won handily! Win
ner E. R. Thomas' br. f. by Ben Brush-La Co-
Ionia. Grenade. Ronetlnt. Lux Casta. Dales
man. Illyria, TYhorler and Mlzzen finished as
named.
SHEEPSHEAD BAT, June 22. — It
was good to see a high-class racer
like Beldame, daughter of the fast
horse Octagon, win the Mermaid
stakes, which she did in a canter to
day at the Coney Island Jockey Club
course, in the presence of a large at
tendance. Beldame has not failed the
public in a single instance this year.
If ever there was an excusa for a man
risking a few dollars the Mermaid
stakes afforded that excuse and Bel
dame the medium. The odds, 11 to
20, were not prohibitive after it was
seen that Audience had warmed up so
badly as to have little or no chance.
William Lakeland's filly Little j Em
finished second to Beldame and an
other old time Brighton Beacher se
cured third money when Charley Ox's
Possession finished In that position.
E. R. Thomas won two races and
nearly won a third. Niblick came as
near as possible to defeating Blandy
ln ,the juvenile race, which was run
on the main track and could be seen
from start to finish. It was only in
the last few strides that O'Nell suc
ceeded ln getting Blandy up to Nib
lick, which had deprived the pace
maker, Councilman, of the lead in the
last hundred yards. Many wondered
what Induced Jockey Hicks to make
so much use of Councilman. For five
furlongs he was so full of speed that
a slight reservation of it in the early
part of the race might have landed
him in front at the wire.
The gray and magenta colors of Mr.
Thomas were seen in front on Lady
Amelia and Buttons. The first named
broke the track record at six and a
half furlongs, running the distance in
1:19. The former record was 1:19 1-6,
held by John Daly's Glennellle. Sum
maries:
FIRST RACE — Five furlongs; two-year-old
maiden fillies; purse:
Betting. Horse, Weight. Jockey. St. »i Fin.
6 to 1— Candida, 105 (Hlldebrand) 4 13 12
!2 to 1— Danseuse, 106 (0'Nelll). . . T 2 l%2 n
»tol— Novena, 109 (Shaw) 2 3 ij 3 2(5
Time. 1:04 3-5. Start fair. Won handily.
Winner H. M. Zeigler's b. f. by Sir Dlxon-
Black Heart. Kiamesha, Baroque, Salt and
Pepper, Sparkling, Nora Light. Vassar Girl,
Revel, Antimony. Calmness, Blessing Lass
Fountain, Belle Dlxon, IsmaUlan, Kate Caf
frey. Black Cat and Linda Lee finished as
named.
Special Dispatch to Th« Call
SIXTH RACE— Six and a half furlongs;
three-year-olds and up:
Betting. Horse, Weight. Jockey. Et. »i Fin.
11 to 6 — Frank Collins, 95 (Stoval) 12 5 11
10 tol— Our Ltllle. 89 (Williams). 5 In 210
7 to 1 — Trapsetter, 94 (Anderson) 4 4 2 3 7
Time. 1:23^. start pood. Won handily.
Winner, Mrs. Anna Glven's br. K. (3) by Jacks
wood-Lady Glide. Orient 98. Mordella 91, Ve
lasquez 107. finished as named.
FIFTH RACB>— Five furlonrs; two-y ear-old* ;
puree:
Betting. Horse, Weight, Jockey. Bt. % Fin.
2 to 1 — Woodlands. 101 (Davis).. ¦? 1^14
4 to 6— Milton Young. 106 (Wtsn). 2 2 n 2 10
20 to 1— Black Art, 106 (Crawford) 1 3 5 3 12
Time, 1:04. Start poor. Won easily. Win
ner. Barney Schrelber's b. c. (2) by Saln-MIss
Marlon. Bradwarlln 103, Trourer* 106, finished
aa named.
Tlme.» l:69ii. Start good. Won easily. Win
ner, M. P. Mattlngly's b. o. (3) by Skyatone-
Whlta Wings. Flying Torpedo 108, Judge
Hlmes 107, Jordan 100, finished aa named.
FOURTH RACE — One- and aa eighth miles;
three- year-olds and up; handicap:
Betting. Horse, Weight, Jockey. Bt. % Fin.
6 to 1— Oldstone, 97 (Powell) .... 8 1« 13
10 to 1 — Hymettus. 92 (Hennessey) 8 2 7 2 5
8 to 1— Falkland. 84 (Stoval) 4 62 36
THIRD RACE— Six and a, half furlongs;
three-year-olds and up; purse:
Betting. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. •! Fin.
8 to 6— Pretension. 03 (Davis) 4 32 12
8 to 1— Joe Goss. 104 (Ivers) 2 1 IVi- 10
4 tol— Alflo, 103 (Rayner) 8 4 h fi 1%
Time, 1:23*4. Start good. Won easily.
Winner. P. M. Clvlll's b. jr.. (3) by Orlflamb-
Vanlty. King Fox II 84, Jerry Hunt 97, fin
ished as named.
Time. 1:17&. Start good. Won drtvlng.
Winner, John McClernand's b. m. (4) by De
ceiver-Becky Sharp. Crime 102, Lady Con
trary 102, Dottle Shute 102, Goody Two Shoes
103. Maehonl 95, Susie Letcher 105. finished
as named.
SECOND RACE— Six furlongs; four-year
olds and up; purse:
Betting. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin.
40 to 1— Feronla. OB (Piunkett)... 7 6 \i 1 1
6 to 2— SUng. 107 (Crawford) • 4 1%2 2
« to 1— Suave. 107 (Davis) S 1 ns 8 S
ST. LOUIS, June 22.— Three World's
Fair handicap candidates met ln to-day's
feature at the fari grounds. Old Stone
ran a game race, beating Hymettus and
Falkland. The other stake entries did
not have a chance for the money. Her
mis, favorite for the big stake, was
breezed before the crowd and was re
ceived with tumultuous applause. Mc-
Chesney and" Witful will arrive to
morrow morning. Summary:
FIItST RACE — Four and a half furlongs;
two-year-olds; purse:
Batting. Horse, Weight. Jockey. St. % Fin.
4 to 1— Pique. 103 (Anderson)... 3 8 4 1 1ft
18 to 6— Wakeful, 108 (Watson).. B 12 ,2 2
8 tol— Lady Lou. 103 (Davis)... 8 7 4 8 3
Time. :60W. Start poor. Won easily. Win
ner, L. O. Appleby's b. t (2) by Gold Crest-
Galllard. Aspatla 99 Sonya 103. Algetha 103.
Hounding Ship 68, Pharmacy 88, Viola Faith
103. Red Leaf 100, finished as named.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Of the twenty days received from
Washington Park, Worth and Harlem
are each given seven and Hawthorne
six.
CHICAGO, June 22.— Racing will be
resumed next Friday at the .Chicago
Jockey Club course at Hawthorne. The
original Hawthorne dates extended
from July 18 to July 30. Announce
ment was made to-day after a formal
session of the "Western Jockey Club in
the offices of the Ashland Club. At the
meeting were President Lawrence A.
Young, Richard Fitzgerald of Haw
thorne, Louis Cella of 'St. Louis and
Martin Xathanson, representing the
Harlem interests. The official an
nouncement of the Jockey club was
made by Secretary Harvey Woodruff
as follows: ,
"The Western Jockey Club received
from the Washington Park Jockey
Club to-day the notice of the surrender
of the remainder of its racing dates al
lotted for the season of 1904. At a
meeting of the stewards of the West
ern Jockey Club It w^s'declded, in or
der' to protect the horsemen now locat
ed in Chicago, to apportion the remain
ing days among the Chicago tracks.
Permission was given the Chicago
Jockey Club to open on Friday, June
24. HARVEY WOODRUFF.
"Secretary."
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Racing Will Be Resumed at
Hawthorne Course on
Next Friday
Hermis, Favorite for World's
Fair Handicap, Accorded
Ovation at St. Louis.
Newton Bennington 's Bel
dame Captures Mermaid
Stakes in a Canter.
WASHINGTON PARK DATES ARE ALLOTTED
TO OTHER CHICAGO RACING ASSOCIATIONS
NOVEL MATCH
IS ARRANGED
BROWNIES ROOT
THE SOUTHRONS
Walter Hobart and F. J. Car
olan Agree to Futurity
Stakes in Miniature Form
With a Ninth Inning Rally
Northern Stars Pluck Tic
tory From Morley ? s Angels
DREXXAX STARTS BALL
YOUXG PONIES TO RACE
His Timely Swat in Final
Bound Turns the Tide in
Favor of the Home Team
and of Ora Will Meet on
Track Two Years Hence
Progeny of Fleet Fusillade
6TANTHNG OF 1 THE CLUBS
• — —
(Pacific Coast I>aa-ue.)
w. i* pet. i vr. i- Pet.
racoma ....48 35 .678P*attle 44 87 .84:j
Los An««les.46 37 .6MlSan Fran... 35 4« .«3J
Oakland 15 37 .64y|Hoitland ...26 52 .3-J
The dashing poloists and hunting
men of the Burlingame Country Club
have a sporting match in prospect
which has created no end of discussion
in the San Mateo County haven of
sportsmen.
As is generally known, Walter S. Ho
bart and Francis J. Carolan own tha
greatest two ponies in America, the
former's Silver Dick being famous as a
sprinter on two continents, while Mr.
Carolan's Fusillade is equally great
over a distance of ground. In addition
to Silver Dick Mr. Hobart has a great
pony named Ora, of which he has a
high opinion.
The proud owners have some foals by
their horses, and it is in them that in
terest centers just now. There has been
a discussion as to what speed they will
show when they are old enough to go to
the races, and this discussion has re
sulted in the arrangement of a Futurity
stakes in miniature.
A sweepstakes at $000 a corner has
been arranged, the ponies to meet when
well advanced in their two-year-old
form, which will be the summer of 1906.
As Rudolph Spreckels, president of the
California Polo and Pony Racing Asso
ciation, is an enthusiastic breeder of
race ponies, the match is left open for
him to make a nomination if he so de
sires. It has been stipulated that the
lightest available Jockeys will be used.
Each of the owners has some year
lings at present, and it Is possible they
will make another match to be decided
next year.
The first of Fusillade's progeny will
soon be ready to race. Fusillade Is as
well bred as any living race horse. He
is by St. Leger, and the latter was by
Doncaster. Ben d'Or was sired by Don
caster and he in turn sired the mighty
Ormonde.
PORTLAND. June 22.— For eight
weary innings the local fans saw the
home team dish up ball that would
make an Asiatic's heart ache. Then
many of the spectators sorrowfully
meandered to the street cars and sat
down In gloom. But for the faithful
there was a gre&t thrill in store. For
just such a sensation many bad hoped
till hope seemed futile indeed.
Klrby Drennan turned the trick.
With one foot practically in a sling he
hobbled out to the home plate and
emote the sphere viciously. Castro had
already received a pass to first and
Chase had bungled when Steelman hit
hard- Roach had gone to sleep between
bags during the game, so Drennan bat
ted for him and Castro scored. Nadeau
hit one to center and Spencer, fleet of
foot, came home. Then McCreedie sin
gled, and Nadeau brought in the tally
that won the game for Portland. The
score:
Portland— I Lo« Ang^lea—
AB. R. H. P.A.i AB. K. H. P.A.
Nadeau If 6 0 4 1 0 Tcman.ss 4 0 11-
McCrd.rf 6 0 0 10 Flood.2b. 4 112 4
Tfclelm.ef 4 0 0 10 Smlth.Sb 4 0 2 18
B<?ck.lb. 4 1 1 12 11 Barnrd.cf 4 10 2 0
Krnds.Sb 4 0 113 Cravth.rf 4 O 1 1 O
Castrt>.2b 2 1 0 3 S Ohase.lb. 4 O 1 8 2
lUymd.M 4 0 16 3Ros*.lf.. 4 1110
Stelma.C 3 10 3 2 Sples.c.. 4 0 19 2
P.oach.p. 8 0 10 SGray.p.. 4 0 10 2
•Drenan. 1110 0 — —
1 Totals 38 3 ©t25 15
Totals 35 4 10 27 15
•Drennan betted for Roarh in ninth Inning.
?One out when winning run was scored.
RUNS AND HITS BT INNINGS.
Portland 00010000 8—4
Ease hlt5 10 12 1110 8—10
Is* Angles 1 00 10000 1— a
Ba*e hltf "01210111—9
SUMMARY.
nrrcrs — Raymond <2>. Nad»an. Toman,
Tiood Chat*. Stolen bases — Roach. Spies.
Baee» on ball?— Oft Gray 3. Struck out— By
Roach 2. by Gray 7. Two-base hits— Flood.
Brcfc Ftnlth. Itoss. Three-base hit— Nadeau.
Double play — Flood to Chase, to Emlth, to
£piee. L*;t on bases — Portland 8. L<os Angeles
ii First base on errors — Portland 3, Los
Angelc* 2. Time of came — Two hours. Cm
tire — O'Connell.
Fast Amateur Boxers to Meet.
Manager Alec Greggains of the San
Francisco Athletic Club has prepared
an excellent card for his monthly
boxing exhibition to take place at
Woodward's pavilion to-morrow night.
Joe Thomas and Teddy Wolffe will
meet in the main event- The remain
der of the programme is made up of
good events, including bouts between
Jack Grey and Willie Wolffe, Dick
Hyland and Joe Podesta, Mike Synfy
and Young McClure and other prom
ising boxers.
MacDonough Yearlings Sold.
CHICAGO, June 22. — The consign
ment of the Menlo Stock Farm of
California has been sold at the Fasig-
Tipton horae sale in the Union stock
yards. Only fair prices ruled. A
brown colt by Orslnl-Libbertlflibbet
brought the highest price of the day.
W. Gumm of Chicago secured the
colt for $2200. The next highest price
paid was $800 for a chestnut colt by
St. Carlo-Lux Cressa, Gumm also get
ting this animal.
Amateur Swimming Contests.
The annual amateur swimming
championships under the auspices of
the Pacific Athletic Association, which
take place to-night at the Lurline
baths, are creating much interest in
athletic circles. Some oC the best
swimmers on the coast are entered
and great sport is expected. Several
of the swimmers come all the way
from Reno, Nev., to take part. In
addition to the swimming there will
be diving contests.
TIGERS OVERCOME BIG LEAD.
( lakbiml Scores Six Runs in First, but
Mill Lose.
TA8OMA. June -22. — Pete Lohman
thougm the game was his after the
first inning, in which the Commuters
were six to the good. A batter hit, a
base on balls, followed by errors by
Lynch and McLaughlin. coupled with
streib's double and Byrnes* single,
followed Doyle's costly error. The
Tigers were game and kept fighting.
In the fifth, with the bases full, Byrne
dropped Graham's easy fly and timely
hits by Hogan and Thomas helped to
bring "in five.
Both clubs continued to fight until
the end and the pitchers were hit
hard. Francks and Casey did the best
fielding, while Schlafley made a won
derful one-hand catch. Thomas pitch
ed good ball after the first and fielded
his position cleverly.
With one run In and a man on base
Thomas struck Schlafley out in the
eighth- In the ninth Kruger doubled,
but Doyle made a pretty stop" of
Streib's drive and the next two flew
to Casey, spoiling Oakland's chance to
win- Score:
Tsxots* — < Oakland —
AB.R- H- P.A. AB.R. H. P.A.
Doyle,*.. 6 2 11 3 Gar.Iey.rf & 0 1 1 0
8hetm.Sb 4 18 2 SjFranks.s fi 1 1 4 3
Nrfiyk.lb fi 2 3 11 0 Dnlry.cf 6 110 0
McUa,lf. 4 0 0 0 0 Shlfly.2b. 4 10 2 1
J^j-nch.cf. 4 12 0 0 Krutr.lr. 6 12 2 0
Casey.Zb. 4 2 16 3|Devrx.3b 4 18 4 0
COrtun,c 8 10 0 2 Stn-lb.lb. 6 12 6 0
Hotan.rf 8 12 1 0, Byrne.c.. 6 18 6 0
Tfcomaa,p 4 12 0 CjO.Ghm.p. 4 110 6
TotaU.8« U 14 27 ul Totals. 42 S 14 24 ~i
RUNS AND HITS BT INNINGS.
Tte»m* 12008012 x— 11
Bam btu 12004128 x— 14
Oakland 80000011 O — 8
Bas a hits 802.01282 1—14
8UMMART.
Errors — Dorle 2, McLaurhlln. t,jnc\ Thom
as, Derereaox. Byrne. Etruek out — By Thomas
8. by Graham S. Bases on balls — By Thomas
1. by Graham 4. Hit by pitcher — By Thomas
I. Passed balls— Byrne 2. Wild pitches — By
Tbemai 1, by Graham 1. Stolen bases — Lynch,
etrelb, Dusleavy. Two-base hits— Doyle,
Gtrelb. Dcrereauz 2, Emrer. Three-baa* hit —
Shschan. BacriQc* hits — Sheehaa, C Graham.
Double pUya— Fraacks to Btrelb 2. Left on
fea«es— Taooma 7, OaUaad 9. Time of irame —
8 hours. Umpires— McDonald and McCarthy.
EBATTLE, June 22. — Baseball
mixed with rain and thunder was the
order t©-day. Seattle got off in front
a.nd scored bo many runs ln the first
three Innings that Ban Francisco did
FANS SEE STORMY BASEBALL.
Ktstn and Tfaonder Help Seattle Beat
Baa Frandsoo.
not count as a factor after that period.
In the third inning the downpour
was so great that Umpire Brown stop
ped play for twenty minutes.
A rainbow came out, but San Fran
cisco was not especially anxious to
proceed and delayed the play as much
as possible. After they did get to
work the remainder of the game was
fairly interesting, although devoid of
sensational features. Score:
Seattle — San Francisco—
AB. R. H. P.A. AB. R. H. P.A.
Vn Hn,cf 4 110 0 Mlller,2b 6 118 4
Mhl»r,2b S 1 1 1 6 Hldbnd.lf 4 0 13 0
Dlnty.Sb 8 111 0 "VValdn.cf 4 0 12 0
Frif k.lf S 1 1 4 0 Meany rf 4 0 0 0 1
Smlth.rf 8 2 2 10 Irwln.Sb 4 0 0 2 1
Bmhr.lb 4 12 8 0 Andsn.es 4 110 3
Hall, ss 8 0 2 1 0 Tn«nd.lb 8 0 1 11 1
Bnksp. o 4 0 1 6 0 Gorton. c 8 0 13 0
Barber.p 4 0 10 1 Jones, p 4 0 0 0 6
Totali.Sl 7 12 27 e! Totals.88 2 6 24 IS
RUNS AND HITS BT INNIXQS.
SeatU* B 0200000*— 7
Bate hits S 0 8 1 0 1 0 2 z— 12
Ban Francisco ...0 0001100 -0 2
Base bits 0 01133000—6
SUMMARY.
Errors — Frisk 2, Delehanty, Braabear, An*
derson. , Two-base bits — Mohler, Blankenshlp
Brashear, Townsend, Walflron Anderson.
Stolen base — Smith. Sacrifice hits — Van Hal
tren. Bmlth. Hall. Double plays— Miller to
Townsend: Inrln to Townsend. Bases on
called balls — Off Barber 2. off Jones 2. Base
on hit by pitcher — By Jones. Btruck out
By Barber 4, by Jones 2. Balk — Jones. Left
on bases— Seattle «. 8an Francisco 8. Tlm«
of rame — 1 hour and 40 minutes. Umpire-
Brown.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL', THURSDAY. JUNE 23, 1904.
CHAMPION JEFFRIES' INJURED KNEE IS YIELDING SLOWLY TO TREATMENT
The man who is the victim of schem
ers is generally the one who does as
he would be done by.
"When one notices the extraordinarily
large sums which have been spent en
the acquisition of snuff boxes one Is
less surprised that the habit of snuff
taking has been abandoned than one
would be if it were to be revived. Two
thirds of the Hawkins sale, composed
mainly of snuff boxes, yields the enor
mous amount of £127.000. and of this
the £1050 paid for a Louis XIV oval
gold box, inlaid with six plaques and
painted with classical themes, is an
example of the attractions which
these objects de vertu have always
exercised over purchasers of antiqui
ties.—London Globe.
Hare Old Snuff Boxes.
A correspondent points out nine ways
of pronouncing the letters "ough."
These are, written phonetically, as Jn
coff, cauf (each is allowable), enuff.
thaut, tho, three, hiccup, the Irish
lough and the Scot's pronunciation of
sough, "such," the two final consonants
in the last two words representing the
corresponding gutturals in German. The
editor, In comment, adds: "There is
one other — 'bough.' " — London Chroni
cle.
The Ways to Say "Oush."
The largest grapevine in the world
is growing in the Carplnteria Valley,
twelve miles east of Santa Barbara,
Cal., and is called La Para Grande. It
was started from a cutting sixty-one
years ago by a voung Spanish woman.
Dona Ayala. It is. eight feet four Inches
in circumference at its base and one
of the horizontal branches measures
more than three feet ln circumference.
The trellis covers about a third of an
acre and sixty heavy posts support it.
The vine produces as many as 5000
bunches annually, at a conservative
estimate, and in good years many
clusters measure twelve to fifteen
Inches in length and weigh six to eight
pounds. Its owner estimates that In
1895 the vine yielded ten tons of grapes.
The Linrgest Grapevine.
Information regarding the trials, to
gether with entry blanks, may be ob
tained of Secretary Albert Betz. 201
Parrott bulldins.
10
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you begin to feel out of sorts •l«ffiJfwJS?lJ!i a {!5 lulBill « ft fkrm on the Ml1 '
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