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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 01, 1905, Image 10

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Nelson Maintains
Decided Lead
Battling Kelson grained bis second
decisive victory over Young Corbett in
Woodward's Pavilion last night after
one ot the most desperate battles In
the history of the Queensberry ring.
The fight ended In the ninth round, but
the inevitable outcome was apparent
to the spectators after the fourth
In all the history of athletics from
ancient times down to the present that
Intangible quality called vitality has
played an Important part, although it
can neither be seen nor located. Cor
bett presented a splendid muscular ap
pearance, but the vital spark was gone
and when heavy drains were made on
his nervous energy he fairly collapsed
and made a pitiable showing against
the Implacable Dane.
The latter seems more like whalebone
than flesh and blood, blows of the
hardest kind making no apparent im
pression on him. Corbett landed on his
head and Jaw and body, but there
never seemed a time when he was the
least bit distressed.
Corbett had told his friends he in
tended to fight cleverly, but he cast
discretion to the winds early in the
contest and commenced to swing wild
ly, thus playing into Nelson's hands.
Several times he received crushing
rights to the head when he rushed at
Nelson, thus accenting the force of the
blows. Corbett seldum made any at
tempt at guarding, being willing, ap
parently, at all times to take a blow if
there was a chance of landing one.
The blows which finally ended the
unequal contest were not so hard as
many which each man had landed dur
ing the fight. Corbett was in a bad
way early in the ninth round, after
ng a right and left to the head.
Nelson followed this with a hard left
- jaw and was pressing Corbett
about the ring. He suddenly caught
Corbet! a <juick jolty left on the jaw
and with almost lightning like rapidity
he shot ovt-r a right. Corbett fell on his
hack like a log. He was in the middle
f the ring and it seemed he was com
pletely knocked out.
He lay there motionless for five sec
onds and then slowly gathered his
scattered senses and made feeble ef
forts to stand up.
At the count of nine, he barely was
on his feet and staggered over to the
ropes on the north side of the ring
.- -rui stood there helpless with his hands
ay bit side. Nelson walked up to him
slowly and 6truck him a hard right
he head.
Meantime Referee Welch, seeing the
helpless condition, was trying to pre
bran from punishing the de
feated man unnecessarily. The last
Mow Nelson struck sent Corbett to the
floor again and Welch led Nelson to
the middle of the ring and proclaimed
him the victor. In the meantime
Spider Kelly had tossed the sponge in
\>> the ring, signifying Corbett's defeat,
bat this was an unnecessary precau
tion, as the fight had been stopped.
After the fight Nelson showed no
marks whatever on his face or body,
while Corbett's face was badly puffed
up from the visitations of the Dane's
There were several variations from
the recent fights of the two men, as in
this fight Nelson showed a tendency to
hold on in the earlier stages, while Cor
bett apparently tried to butt Nelson
with his head several times.
Nelson lowered his head after a while
and there were some sharp collisions,
but neither man was damaged. In the
eighth round. Referee Welch thought
he saw an inclination on the part of
Corbett to strike Nelson foul blows.
He warned the Denverite. and there
was no more trouble on that score.
In th? early part of the fight Corbett
kept Jabbing at Nelson and would not
let him get set, and It was some time
before Nelson could deliver an ef
fective blow.
For some reason Corbett proved a
bad Jadge of distance. Many cf his
ewings went wide of the mark. Cor
bett fought like a man whose life was
at stake while his vitality lasted, and
even when It was apparent he could
only win by some lucky punch he still
kept trying and trying, but to no avail.
He seemed always to have hopes of
landing a blow on some vital spot, but
there seemed to be no vulnerable place
on the Dane's body.
When proceedings opened, Corbett
was the first to get into action. He
feinted at Nelson, who moved about
slowly as if on a pivot. Corbett was
the first to land, sending a right to the
body. He followed this with two lefts
to the bead and a left to the body.
At this early stage of the proceedings
he was obviously anxious to land a de
cisive blow. He was easily outfeinting
Nelson and his friends felt sure he was
about to regain his lost laurels. The
crowd began to hiss Nelson for his
holding tactics. Nelson's most effective
blow in this round was a lefl to the
heed, which shook up Corbett. Corbett
was the first to get into action in the
second round, trying rights and lefts
. 429-437 Jackson Street, S. P.
XJLIEIjIj. I guess he knows
VV now that I can punch
some," were the first
words uttered by Battling Nel
son after his game little oppo
nent was laid out on the carpet.
"I waded in and won just as I
did before and just as I told my
friends I would do this time.
His wallops never hurt me.
After the fifth round I knew I
had him. Thos^e old come
backs did not bother me, for I
could see that he would blow
np. I took my time and when
I saw a chance I went in and
landed. Now lam ready to talk
to Britt. I have signed a con
tract t o meet him and posted
my SI SOO forfeit. He has not
covered it yet. I am still wait
ing. As soon as he shows the
color of Ids money I will feel
happy, lo r 1 am going to beat
him next time."
which did no damage. He tried rough
ing it with Nelson, but made no pro
gress in that direction. He kept jab-,
bing at Nelson repeatedly and the lat
ter could not get set. Corbett missed
a hard left arid walked into a right.
Nelson followed this up with a right
and left, and Corbett missed a right.
He caught Nelson a right on the Jaw,
but it made no impression on the Dane.
Nelson landed his first effective blow
early in the first round when he
caught Corbett with a straight to the
head when the latter was coming in.
Nelson followed up this with a left
and right to the head. He slipped to
his knees about the middle of the
round, but was up instantly. Corbett
fairly raised Nelson off his feet in this
round with a left to the head. Both
men were nghting desperately when
the bell rang.
The fourth round was all nghting
and this was Corbett's last great stand.
Here was where he exhausted his stock
of. vitality and he was never the same
after that. Early in the round he
walked into a hard right, but came
back quickly and there was a great
slugging match. Nelson sent in a ter
rible right to the body and followed
this with a right to the head. Corbett
responded with a right to the body and
got a left in return. Just as the bell
sounded, Corbett sent a hard left to the
Corbett sent a Jolty left to the head
at the opening of the fifth round and
got a left to the head and ri«"ht to the
body in return. He again walked in
to one of Nelson's right handers and
began to bleed badly at the mouth.
Nelson rushed Corbett to the ropes
and landed several hard rights to the
jaw, following them 1 with rights' and
lefts to the jaw that sent Corbett to
his corner in distress.
Nelson was improving steadily as
; the fight progressed, while it was ap
, parent Corbett was on the down
i grade. Nelson kept after him relent
lessly in the sixth round, and Corbett
backed away to gain a little breathing
i spell. Corbett was wrestled to the
I floor early in the round, but he was
up quickly. Corbett was helpless on
the ropes near the end of the round
j and Nelson was able to hit him when
j ever he wanted to. It seemed Nel-
J son coutd have finished him any time
he wanted, but let -him stay.
When the seventh round opened it
was apparent Corbett had lo^t all the
vivacity which marked his appearance
|k I ELSON beat me fairly
IN and squarely," said
Yonng Corbett after the
mill. "I have no excuses to of
fer and I do not want to detract
from the glory coming to him.
I was in as good shape as I
ever was in my life before. Nel
son simply wore me down. I
thought I had a chance In that
eighth round when I waded in
and brought rights and lefts
over as fast as I could steer
them. I had him worried and
I really believed 1 was going to
put him out. But I could not
last, I was worn down and all
my strength left me. I was
game to the last and never
wanted to quit. No, 1 will not
quit the game. I will keep on
training and show the public
that I am capable of coming
back and beating a lot of them."
in the earlier rounds. Early in the
seventh Nelson sent in some jolty
rights and lefts which beat down
Corbett's already weakened guard and
left him apparently defenseless. Cor
bett landed a hard left swing on Nel
son's jaw in the middle of the round,
but it was too high to be effective.
Nelson kept on scoring with right
and left.
In the eighth round Nelson's blows
could harflly be counted. They
came with a lightning-like rapidity,
and, while none of them were hard,
the aggregate amount of punishment
was terrific. It was in this round that
the referee warned Corbett not to hit
low and not to introduce any butting
tactics into the game.
Nelson went after Corbett In a
systematic manner in the ninth and
last round. Corbett made some wild
swings in an attempt to stem the tide
of defeat, but the power was not there.
Although the spectators were expect
ing the end at any moment, when It
finally came it took them somewhat by
surprise, as many harder blows had
been struck during the fight than the
decisive ones.
Corbett was the first to enter the
ring and was to all outward appear
ances in the best possible condition.
The muscles of his chest and stomach
-howed prominently, while his trim
legs bore testimony to the many miles
that he had trudged over the Marin
County roads during the last two
months. He was warmly greeted by
the spectators when he appeared, ac
companied by Frank McDonald, Joe
Gans, Spider Kelly and Tim McGrath.
It was ten minutes later before Nelson
appeajred accompanied by Billy Nolan,
Fred Landers, Martin Murphy and
Rawhide Kelly. As usual Nelson was
introduced as "the hardest nut In the
profession to crack." Billy Jordan
then presented Young Corbett as "one
of the best boys in the world."
Brjtt was next presented and he
said he was always willing to fight
any man at his weight. He shook
hands with the two boxors and with
Joe Gans. There were loud calls for
Gans, who wa= given the most cor
dial greeting of the night when Billy
Jordan introduced him as "the light
weight champion of the world."
There were loud calls for a speech,
and the Baltimore wonder said: "I'll
keep quiet for a while and let these
boys do the nghting."
Eddie Hanlon sent a telegram from
the East challenging the .winner. Be
fore the fight Nelson had a worried
look and seemed drawn to the last
ounce. .The flesh hardly seemed tc
Implacable Dane
Never Stops
cover his ribs and the bones of his
Description of Fight by Rounds
Shows How Nelson Won.
Following is a description of the
fight by rounds, showing how Nelson
waded in and wore down the game
little Denverite:
Round 1.
Corbett danced about and looked confident,
while Nelson wore a more serious air. Corbett
continued to dance for fully a mi..ute, trying
to draw Nelson on. Then he quickly shot a
straight right over the heart and missed a
similar attempt. Two lefts for the head went
wild and a straight right landed high on Nel
son's chest. More sparring followed and Nel
son planted left to tha stomach and Corbett
drove his left hard to the face, bringing a
thin stream of blood from Nelson's mouth.
Ccrbett put two lefts to the body and then
drove a haymaking right to the body. Nelson
then sent Corbett back to the ropes with
straight right to the forehead. Then they
mixed it fiercely. Corbett landing a vicious
left to the face and a right high on the body
as the bell clanged. The advantage was with
Corbett. Nelson throughout acted mostly on
the defensive.
Round 2.
Nelson crouched low. Corbett waded in.
mixing it fiercely, but did not land. They kept
at close quarters, Corbett landing short
arm rights and lefts to the Jaw. He
tried his right haymaker, but ran Into a stiff
right to the Jaw. They fought desperately at
close quarters, Corbett resting his head on
Nelson's chest, but failing to worry Nelson.
The crowd yelled "Break" and the referee
separated the men. Again they went to close
quarters. Nelson uppercutting Corbett on the
Jaw with the right. Corbett then planted a
fierce right to the body, but Nelson kept after
the Denver boy and forced him to cover. Cor
bett Jabbed two lefts to the face and just pre
vious to the gong swung a hard right to the
face. It was a desperate round, both men
roughing it considerably, with Nelson the chief
offender. Corbett had a shads.
Round 3.
They sparred carefully. Finally Corbett
bored In, trying left for the face, but was
blocked. They roughed it. Nelson butting Cor
bett. Nelson swung right and left to the body
as Corbett was trying to work to a clinch.
Nelson then planted his left hard on Corbett's
face and Corbett's right went wild. Nelson
put in two heart punches and a left awing
sent Corbett to his knees. He was up quickly
and shot his left to Nelson's face and a right
hard to the body. Corbett then staggered Nel
son with right and left swings to the Jaw.
Two more swings went wild and the injunc
tion came from Corbett'B corner, "Steady. "
Corbett's swings at the close of the round
were wild and Nelson, finding an opening, shot
In two lefts to the body. The round closed
with honors in favor of Coreett.
Round 4.
Corbett waded right in and they fought to
a mix In the center of the ring. Separating.
Corbett sent a left to the head and a rlarht
to the ribs. Then they exchanged light lefts
to the face and Corbett, backing away, swung
left lightly to the face. Another clinch fol
lowed, the crowd yelling "Break." Both
missed left swings for the Jaw and a left
hook by Corbett went wild. Corbett landed
two rights and a left to the Jaw and they
fcught viciously in a mix-up, both landing
telling blows. Corbett broke it up with a
vicious right hook to the body, but Nelson
kept after him. roughing it in the clinches.
The pace was terrific at this stage, both men
showing the effects. As the bell rang Corbett
planted a fearful left flush on the Jaw that sent
Nelson quickly to his corner. It was an
even round.
Round 5.
They went to close quarters Immediately.
Nelson chased Corbett about the ring, but Cor
bett drew him to a clinch. Corbett swung
twice with left to the face. but. Nelson coun
tered with light to the head. Corbett then
uppercut with left to the chin and Nelson
countered with right and left to the face and
bofly. Corbett then hooked his left to the
Jaw and In a mix Nelson uppercut him with
left to the Jaw and drove in a forceful right
to the Jaw. Nelson followed his advantage,
sending in right and left to the face, dazing
Corbett and bringing blood from Corbett's
mouth. Corbett fought back wildly, trying to
find a vital spot with a knock-out punch, but
the Dane kept himself covered. Corbett' was
extremely tired as he went to his corner,
while Nelson was very cool. It was Nelson's
round by a wide margin.
Round 6.
Corbett looked worried as he toed the
scratch. Nelson forced him to a corner, but
Corbett wiggled out. Then they went to a
clinch and Nelson shoved Corbett to the floor.
Arising. Corbett uppercut with left to the
chin and missed a vicious right for the head.
Nelson kept boring In, forcing Corbett to the
ropes. He then landed left and right swings to
Corbett's face and blocked attempts at vicious,
counters. Corbett then rsn into a straight loft
on the face and Nelson landed left and right
to the" jaw and face, sending Corbett about the
ring like a feather. Corbett fought ba"k
gamely, hut Nelson was tort strong and planted
right and left to the Jaw as the bell ranß.
It looked very serious for Corbett. He went
to his corner groggy. Nelson was careful, how
ever, and took no chances of receiving Cor
bett's blows, which still had steam behind
Round 7.
Nelson quickly drove right to the face, but
received In return a right to the ribs and a
left to the face. . The Denver boy continued
to break ground, Nelson following him and
landing left and right uppereuts to the face.
Corbett jolted Nelson with right to the face,
but the Dane scarcely noticed It. Nelson got
Corbett against the ropes, putting right and
left swings to the Jaw. Corbett failed to
land at any stage and was dazed. Nelson
kept pegging away, sending his usual volley
of right and left Jolts to the face. Corbett
fought like a drowning man grasping a straw,
but Nelson showed him no mercy. Occasionally
Qorbett whipped his right to the jaw, but It
was returned threefold. Corbett took a terriflo
beating In this round and looked like a de
feated man as he went to his corner. It was
all kelson's round.
Round 8.
Corbett lunged out wildly with left and they
mixed It in the center, Corbett landing sev- '
eral fearful right uppereuts to Nelson's Jaw,
dazing the Dane. There was a terrfflc up
roar. It was only a flash in the pan, how
ever, for Nelson kept after Corbett and landed
almost at will. He forced Corbett to the ropes
with left and right swings to the head and
body. He kept up this work, Corbett fighting
with an exhibition of gameness seldom seen
in a ring. Nelson drove eerbett in his own
corner, raining tight and left to the Jaw. He
kept on dealirg terrific blows. Corbett was"
game to the core, and fought back like a wild
man, landing two hard rights to the Jaw. Nel
son then ;;ot Corbett against the ropes and
Corbait threw Ms arms around his own face
to protect himself from the Dane's terrific dh
slaught. The gong rang with Corbett In this
position and all but out.
Round 9.
broke ground and received a straight
left and then a straight right to the Jaw. Cor
bett sent in two lefts to 'the face and then
phot a straight left to the chin, but Nelson re
taliated in kind, giving blow for blow. The
champion was again buffeted about the ring
and a 3traight left to the Jaw sent him against
the ropes. Suddenly Ccrbett shot two straight
rights to the Jaw. but Nelson never budged an
Inch. Corb«tt rallied again, driving left and
to the face. They worked to the center
of the ring. Corbett finally going to the floor
from a stfaight right which caught him on the
jaw. He took the count, got up, but was so
eroggy that he could scarcely stand. Nelson
went at him like a tiger, but at this point,
seeing that their man was hopeletsly defeated,
the seconds threw up the sponge and Corbett
was borne to his corner. Nelson was quickly
given the decision.
Nelson Has to Resort to the Baths
During the Afternoon.
"When Young Corbett and Nelson ap
Continued on Page' ll, Column 6.
If the earls of frenzied finance and
the relentless ticker have made a stall
walker of Thomas Lawson, the Boston
trust buster, Walter Jennings has his
troubles, too. His mare Letola lost the
six and a half furlong handicap at
Oakland yesterday to Arabo, by a
neck, with nine out of every ten race
goers willing to go before a notary
and make oath that she was best.
It's only about four or five weeks
back that Walter disposed of Arabo
to "Kansas" Price. Letola was the
choice of the talent, and nearly every
body separated themselves from any
loose change they had at odds of
seven to five. There was a time dur
ing the race when the coin looked
well set. Then "Big Bill" Knapp in
his anxiety to grab the wire .first,
made a sweeping turn into the stretch
with the favorite, while at the same
time Treubel on Arabo stole through
on the rail. Treubel suved two
lengths easily enough and down at
the finishing line slapped it on
Knapp by a neck. Toledo ran third,
Venator pulled up lame and Andrew
B. Cook wilted away.
Despite the somewhat depressing
blow, the big crowd witnessed some
splendid sport. A long shot enlivened
proceedings, and three favorites pick
ed up purses.
Finishing necks apart The Volt, rid
den by Bonner and a 6 to 5 favorite,
earned the decision over Sterling
Towers and Yellowstone for the in
troductory sprint. Sterling Towers
made all the running and should have
won, but at the last Bonner out
finished Wright. With any sort of
racing luck, Dr. Sherman would have
been among the first three.
Hugh McGowan closed favorite over
Flaunt for the mile and a sixteenth
selling affair, and won all the way.
The second choice received excellent
handling from Birkenruth, but was
not good enough to do the trick. Tir
ing badly the last furlong, he was beat
en for the place by Maxetta, a 50 to 1
shot with E. Walsh in the saddle.
Young Clark landed Pickaway first
for the five and a half furlong scram
ble at odds of 10 to 1. The fast geld
ing received some support and leading
throughout, disposed of Fort Wayne
by a couple of lengths in 1:07%- Silent
Water weakened the last sixteenth,
running a good third. Jakie Jones on
the favorite succeeded in getting lost i
in the discard.
With Major Manslr in disgrace and
on the suspended list, but four started
in the mile and a quarter purse event.
It proved a good betting race, as
Schoolmate and San Nicholas closed
equal favorites, and Stilicho did not
lack for friends. Jones on San Nicho
las cut out the pace and hung on in
a surprising manner, as the route
looked far for the black horse. Trr.u
bel on Schoolmate crowded on all sail
the last three-sixteenths of the trip
and riding an exceedingly vigorous fin
ish, won by a head in 2:o6Vfc. Stilicho
was a keen contender at the close, be
ing beaten less than a length. Col.
Anderson seemed shy on speed.
Just to be fashionable, Alarie with
the leg up on A. Mnskoday, favorite for
the final seven-furlong purse run, ar
rived late at the,, wire. Salable, the
mount of Mcßride and 18 to 5 in the
ring, carried a heavy stable commis
sion, and led from start to finish. True
Wing, the contender all the way, ran
second. Alarie and the favorite were
Treubel reached the wire first on
Schoolmate and Arabo, both horses
being from the stable of "Kansas"
There was considerable discussion
over the finish in the first race, many
thinking Sterling Towers reached the
wire first. As a matter of fact the
judges say The Volt won by a neck.
Frank Skinner, the form chart man,
called the mare first by the same dis
tance. •
It is refreshing to view a ride now
and then such as Jakie Jones deliv
ered himself of on Sir Preston. Then
when one sees a pretty piece of riding
it Is all the more appreciable.
George Wentworth bet "Kansas"
Price and Tobe Ramsey $80 that Sal
able would be in front of The Mist
turning into the stretch. What a great
State this is and how rapidly they
Charles Fox, a well known New
York turfman, is here after doing the
Ascot Park game.
Paddy Lynch recently purchased
Doublet from Del Fountain.
Winners of the New Orleans and Hot
Springs Races.
HOT SPRINGS, Feb. 28.— Oaklawn results:
First race, three 1 and a half furlongs — Cala
bash won America II second, Galmeda third.
Time :46.
Second race, five and a half furlongs — The
Cure won, Canojaharie second. Awakening
third. Time, 1:08 4-5.
Third race, one and a sixteenth mll«B, Reser
vation handicap— Gus Heldorn won. King Ells
worth second, Jack Young third. Time,
1:47 4-5.
Fourth race, one mile — Hildebrand won. Pri
ority second Whirlpool third. Time, 1:42 3-5.
Fifth race, three and a half furlongs — Nina
Gray won Minna Baker second. Lady Charge
third. Time. :43 3-5.
Sixth race, six furlongs — Lady Vashtl won.
Jake Ward second. Bravery third. Time.
Seventh race, one mile and 100 yards —
Nameoki won, Cornwall second. Never Such
third. Time. 1:48.
NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 28.— Crescent City
results :
First race, five and a half furlongs — Athlana
won, Margaret O second. Alllnda third. Time,
Second race, one mile and seventy yards —
Canyon won, Docile second. Dalesman third.
Time. 1:47. •
Third race one mile — Ponca won, Bengal
second, Troeon third. Time, 1:44 2-5.
Fourth race, one mile — Old Stone won, Edith
May second, Huzzah third. Time, 1:41.
Fifth race, one mile — McWilllams won.
Bishop Weed second, Annie Alone third. Time,
1:43 1-5.
Sixth race, one and three-sixteenth miles —
St. Sever won, Favonlus second, Lord Tenny
son third. Time. 2:02.
City Park results:
First race, four furlongs — Jurist won, Gary
second. Grove Center third. Time, :49.
Second race, six furlongs — Our Sallie won,
St. Wood seo»nd, Harding third. Time, 1:16.
Third race, six furlongs — Sid Silver won.
Banana Cream second. Cardinal Wolsey third.
Time. 1:14.
Fourth race, five furlongs — Telescope won,
Astarlta eeconti, Reticent third. Time. 1 :00 1-3.
Fifth race, one and an eighth miles — Ross
mend won, Belllndian second, Rian third.
Time. 1:54. «
Sixth race, one mile and seventy yards —
Mizzenmast won. Reliance second, Australia
third. Tine. 1:46.
Pest Appears In Orchards and Does
Great Damage to the
feAN JOSE. Feb. 28.— Thrips have
appeared in many of the orchards of
this valley and are doing much dam
age to the blossoms. Orchardists are
experimenting with a new spray with
a view of destroying them.
-■* OAKLAND — Tuesday. Feb. 28. Weather fine. Track fast.
7»4Tr~FIRST RACE— Six furlongs. Mlunf : f our-year-olda and tip; Talus to flgyt. 1323.
lndex^* Horse and Owner. IWtlSt. %. %■ Str. Fin. I Jockey. I Op. O.
"7937 The Volt. 5 (Fisher & 0x)... 106 ' 6 ... «£•**?**? Bonner — 1 6.5
(788S)ister. Tower.. 6 (Stockton St.) 100 4 ... Jljj In* ?u Wright ... . M 3
7S»S Yellowstone. 6 (W. P. Fine).. 110 3 ... 8h 2 3 3%3 1* «*•_—•> *} »
7909 Bab. a (W. Cah1in........... 106 3 ... Jn TX& 2* n ' n l * w> ' ! »:' •
7943 Dr. Sherman, a (S.Hoppas).. 107 10 ... »« •*£> 5 i Mlll-V" 20 m
7913 Serenity. 4 (Dayton ft C 0.)... 107 11 ... 10 1 8% T 2 • 5 C. *^- 1% "
7303 Modeler, a (Petrous & C 0.)..... 107 9 ... 8M» n0 » 7 &i?* <£•"£... 15 30
7870 Marelio. 6 (W. Freters)....... 107 8 ... Tn 4n 8 2 8 1 %[E. Walsh.. " 80
7937 Bath Beach, 4 (McClary Co.). 107 7 ... 2h3n 92 t 9 *H,K. Italth. . 10 80
.7943 Lady Kent, a (A. Kimberly).. 107 1 ... «110310 810 3 Alarle_ „.. 20 t 40.
7898 | Joe Gall. 4 (W. Parrtsh)...... 99 o ■ . .11 11 11 ** a Brown.. 80 100
Time— :24K.' :48%. 1:14. At post BH minute*. Off at 2:IT. Volt. »j»<*vj^£LJ£° W vJ~ V
Towers? place? 1; .how. 1-1 Yellowstone, show 4. Wlnn«\ eh **•£*£***■
■ Trained by W. Fisher. Scratch«J-Edlnborou«h. Vau»han. Morortto T°«P«*- Start 1 food.
; Won all driving hard. Sterling Towers should have won. »*"»« cm \*. up on r?Z
' rail after a big effort and outflnl.hed Wright. Yellowstone ran •«•*«• £?"*.?*?
could have won with better luck. Dr. Sherman received vl«orou» handlln*. but baft a
tempestuous tour. Bath Beach cut off and messed about.
; 7U48. SECOND RACE — 1-18 miles, selling; four-year-old* and up; Talu» to flr»t. $828.
i Jndexj . Horse and Owner. JWt|9t. .%. %• Str. Fin. I Jockey. 'Op. Q.
~7B9T|Hugh MeGbwan. 4 (Rowell). 105 2 1 1«1 1%1 I}4l I*l * 13!'*™",-.' *^ " $ 'J
789!) I Maxetta. 4 (Hayes A C 0.).... 104 7 6 4 4 1 3 I^2 2 IE. . Wai* ,. . 40 SO
7931 Flaunt, a (T. H. Ryan) 109 1 3 1%3 %2% 3 3 33% BlrkenruUi . a |.»
780K Cinnabar. 4 (D. S. Fountain).. 995 6261 82 83 **.!•, Fountain § a
7895 Theodora L, 8 (P. E. Smith*.. 107 8 * 2%8 H7I4«J »* £2*ss*'"" 13 ?2
7912 Chablls. 4 (D. Zellnsky)...... 99 4 4h 52 42 4*85 Mcßrld. ... 10 V
7895 Rasp, a (J. Green) 104:3 7n94 B*B*7l Wright . ... « So
7931 iPetrolla. 6 (D. McCarthy) .... 10710 11 11 11 11 8n £_ Stewart 52 I 8I 8
; 7921 Homage, a (M. Stephenson) . . 108 11 10 3 7%91 9H9 Tru«b«l ... 13 £0
7008 IOV, 0 (H. E. Magill) 1091 9 Bhlollo2 10 210 I 0?I 0 ?, o**"0 **" • — J* •
7885 Hellas. 5 (W. E. Cotton).... 109 6 2<42*8*7 HU Bell 20 40
Time— :24',4. :49%, 1:15%. 1:40%. 1:47%. At post M minute. Off at 2:39. Boca, plac%
1-2; show 1-4. Maxetta. place, 12; show. 6. Flaunt, show. 1-4. Winner, en. «_te
; Sleipner-Sleve. Trained by H. E. Rowell. Scratched— Bell*. Start good. Wot
easily. Balance driving. Winner best. Flaunt received perfect handling-. Maxstta out
stayed him. Others outclassed- r>
j 7940. THIRD RACE— Five and a half furlongs; selling; 3-year-old» and up; tq flnt. 9S2X
Index I . Horse and Owner. a WtlSt. %./ %. %. Btr. Fin. [ Jockey. Op. JCI.
7883 Pickaway. 5 (A. J. Jackson) 101 8 ... 12 1 2%1 % I 2 T. Clark... 8 10
7924 Fort Wayne. 5 (A. Ross) | 99,7 ... 88 Bn3l 2% Mcßrlde .., 4 i
7883 Silent Water, 4 (R. A. Smith) 971 ... 2*23 2 I*3 2* Greenfield . 0.2 13-» •
7942 Mogregor, 3 (G. W. Wilson) 9110 ... 82 93 5% 43 Taylor .... 12 20
I 7918 Batidor, 5 (Walker A McK)l 96 2 ... 7%71 72 Sn Graham ... 20 hi
7937 L. Bimbo, 5 (Lagorla & F.).. 97 9 ... 10 8 2 618 2 Wright .... . 13 25
(7883) Sir Preston, 5 (Scharetg).... 107 5 ... 5h 5*4*74 J. Jone» 5-8 fl-2
7739 Albemarle, 5 (J. QuJnlan) . . . . 107 4 ...4n6%83 85 E. Walsh.. 10 15
' 7813 ! Recipe 5 (J. Hackett) 102 8-... 9 110 10 9 6 Birkenruth 100 150
* 7888 I Artillery Star. 3 (Beavey).. 100 6 ... 8%4% 92 10 W. Knapp. 50 «
5913 M. Richelieu. 4 (Planish Co.) 98 Left C. Brown.. 100 300
Time— :23%. :49. 1:07%. At post I*4 minutes. Off at 3:08%. Pickaway, place. 4: .how.
8-5. Wayne, place. 1 show, S-5. Water, show. 3-5. Winner, eh. g. by Plccol'v
Marcelle. Trained by A. J. Jackson. Scratched— of Day. Start good. Won all
driving*. Pickaway had speed to burn. Better ridden Fort Wayne would hav # been
closer up. He pulled up lame. Silent Water weakened. Mogregor did well. So did
Batldor. Jones' ride on Sir Preston wu a pirate', dream. Too bad Jakl« couldn't
have seen it as others saw it.
TWXO. FOURTH RACK— One and a quarter miles; purse. 4-year- olds and up: to* first, $323.
Icdexl Horse and Owner. jwTit!std. *. \. Str. Fin. [ Jockey. Op. C!.
i 7939 Schoolmate. 4 (W. S. Price).. 109 2 32 310329 2 n lh Truebel ... 8-5 7-5
j (7932) San Nicholas, 6 (P. Ryan;... 104 1 13 1 3HI 2V>t 2 2 % J. Jones... T-5 7-5
I'• 7928 IStilicho. 5 (Baker City Stable) 101 3 2 1%2 2^2 Vi 3. 28 3 25 W. Knapp. 4 13-5
7932 Col. Anderson. 6 (McLanghlln) 1 101 14 4 4 4 4 4- < Birkenruth ! 30 40
Time— :24i;. 49. 1:14%., 1:40. 2:06%. At post 1* minutes. Off at 3:301.*. Schoolmate
place, 1-2; show, out Nicholas, place, 2-5; show. out. Stilicho. show. out. Winner
b. g. by Wadsworth- Margaret Jane. Trained by W. 9. Price. Scratched — Major Mansi?.
Start good. Won all driving. Winner, well ridden, outstayed the black horse, ftillch*
ran an excellent race. Colonel Anderson no speed.
J - > ~~~»~ > ~^~«~»~~~' > ~»~ >^^
; 71*51. FIFTH RACE— Six and a half furlongs; handicap; 3-year-olds and up: to first. JtOO.
| Index I Horse and Owner. _ WtlSt-li" H~! %. Str. Fin, j Jockey. | Op. CI.
j 7936 Arabo. (W. S. Price).. 108 4 2h4n 4h 8 l^il n TrHebel ... ' 4 18 8
7930 Letola. 4 (W. B. Jennings)... 103 8 8 h 81 3 a 2 n 2 H W. Knapp. 8-5 7 5
7692 Toledo. 4 (Gaylord & C 0.).... 93 2. 8 8 5 4237 Graham ... 4 23 3
• 7000 Venator. 5 (Mrs. Miller) 103 1 1% 2 2HI 1 In 43 Mcßrida .. ~ : - > * 1 10
(7936) A. B. Cook. 4 (SUnfleid A K.)ilOßj 5 4 I*l h 318 8 Otis ' 4 9-2
Tlme-^23, :47*, 1:13%, 1:19%. . At post ft minute. Off at 3:54. Arabo. place. 4-9:*shovr.
■ 2-6. Letola, place, 3-5; show, 1-4. Toledo, show, 1-2. Winner, eh. h. by Xoniaa
. Charm. Trained by W. S. Price. Start good. Won • all • driving hard. ; Treubel • saved
two lengths <by ■ a short ' turn - Into • the stretch, which helped at the end. Knapp on .'
Letola lost ground there and ■ did not ride one -of his best races. With a stronger
ride Toledo would have been hard to trim. Venator pulled up lame. Cook stopped to
; *-. '.: nothing. *
" 7i\r>2. SIXTH RACE — Seven furlongs; purse: 3- year- value to first. $328.
Index Horse and Owner. Wt St. *. %• %. Str. Fin. I Jockey. Op. CI.
1928 Salable (J. Ryan) 106 '2 %1% 12 1 3%1 1 Mcßrtde .. 3 19-5
(7022) True Wing (T. H. Ryan) 102 6 I*2l #2 1 2 2*2 3% Blrkenruth 9-2 9-2
7926 A Muskoday.(G. W. Dodge). 107 5 lull 51 31 35 Alarie 5-* 5-2
774S The Mist (W. H. Hammond). 101 2 6 2*5 %3 1 4 3 4 h J. Jones... 7-2 7-3
7910 Fisher Boy (E. E. Burnett).. 105 3 9 9 7*B 2H5 4 Traver» ... 15 * 15 ■
7800 Lady Goodrich (Applegate)... 105 8 86 82 81 7n 66 Bell ....... 10 25
7899 Indicate (Summers & C 0.)... 107 1 4%6n 6^B 1^,7 2% Minder .... 80 80
(KB Andvari (E. J. H00per) ...... 106 431 4 1%9 9 8% Greenfield . 80 80
7922 | Duplex (J. Touttey) ...... | 9795%3n4%5%9 W. Knapp. 13 16
Time— :24, :454. 1:14*4. 1:27'; At post 1 minute. Off at 4:28. Salable, place, 7-8- show
3-5. Wing, place, 8-5; show. 7-10. Muskoday. show. 2-3. • Winner, b. g. by Sam
Lucas-Sallie : Sensible. Trained by G. Wentworth. Scratched — Miller's Daughter. Big
Beach. Start good. Won easily. 0 Balance driving. Salable probably best. Posted «■
missing. Alarie with A Muskoday finally reached port. The Mist lacked .pes4.
Fisher Boy a slow beginner. Duplex can beat cheaper ones.
The handicap at one and an eighth
miles, with Ananias, Horatius and Ni
grette among the starters, is the fea
ture event at Oakland 'track to-day.
Following are the entries:
First race — furlongs, two-year-olds,
purse. " ,
7023 Fred Bent (Scharetg) . .....'....107
I 7629 Missberg (Van Bokhelen) lO*
.... Atkins (Jennings & Co.) .' 112
Rousseau- I. a Reina.
- SRI George A. Knight (Stover) 101
7929 Alma Boy (Quinlan) .107
(7l»29)Romaa Gold (Macdonough) ....'. 10©
7035 Pal (Jennings & C 0. ).......... ... .. .107
782:5 Ancient Witch (Miller) 104
71)29 F. W. Barr (Stanfleld) ........... ....107
:... Frolic (0'R0urke).. ............ 112
Take Notice-Happy Maiden.
7020 Tenordale (Patterson) 104
7023 Utdy King (Cameron) ..#...... 109
- 71*29 Carrlck - (Carrick ■ Stock Farm) ...... ,107
Second race — Five furlongs, three-year-olds
and up. sellinz. -
7042 Tar Baby (Nell) 106
(78S2)Saccharate (Napa Stock Farm) ....... 107
75>33 Fay Templeton- (Dodge) 104
7667. "Gallant Cassle (Miller) »
0680 Glen . Brier (Frazee) 116
7455 'Lady Rowell (Elmwood Farm) 113
7924 Skip Me (Madison);. ...........120
(7937) Adirondack (Shannon) 130
7.5H4 'Macene (Ezell) ....102
7833 Matt Hogan (Romlgh) ..............122
7852 Presidio . iFreters) 118
. 7&23 Young Pepper (Ge'tchell) . . ......... .113
7933 Mocorito (Ryan) V... 123
Paramount (Dayton & Kahn) .......120
(7949) »Plcka way (Jackson) . • • . 117
Third race Seven • furlongs, three-year-olds
and . up. selling. .
,794.1 Shell Mount (Ryan) ....108
7944 Distributor (Neil) C^ir.~^T. ... 105
7902 Box Elder (Moran) ....105
7937 Urbano (Boyle) 108
7944 Alone (Summers) .....: 93
: (7927) 'Ethel Abbott (Miller) . 7. . . . .TZ.'.JTTp »8
791!» Hipponax (Dean) <Trr.TTr.TZTrrrr.".... 113
6603 County Down (CurUn) . . .105
Mountebank (Keating) .113
*7934 'Light of Day (Coftey) 88
• 7042 Paddy Lynch (Lynch) 88
(791S)*Meada (Blanchl & Co.) .r.V 83
Fourth race — One mile and fifty yards, four
year-olds and up. 'selling.
-7S9G El Piloto (Hoag) 106
7920 »Trapsetter I (Ezell)|Tr.rr.~."rr^;7;^Trrn97
7933 Key Dare (Nealon) .100
7944 'The Lieutenant : (5t0ver)............ 94
7603 'Vaughan (Hertxell) . ............ 88 I
7945 -Mindanao Baker City 5tab1e)....... IC6
7924 «Dora I (Ryan)....:.. 9«
s 7932 »Sunny ; Shore : (Dunn) ......:........ 95
.7945 Ebony (Cotton) .-.....;.......:...... .105
7945 Scherzo: (Pueblo Stable) ............V.102
7878 -Maud v Muller .* (Miller) ............... 90
- (6713)Redwald (Magrane) 100
<7944)F0110w Me '. (Mozier Bros.) . . .:..... . 103
, Fifth ' race— One ; and "an eighth -.Biles, three
year-olds : and '■> up. - handicap.
7932 Barrack (Barrett) V... ...... 96
.7939 Ananias - (Schorr) armrrm.Trrrr.".'.; 100
7925 Nigrette 1 (Jennings & C0.)..:.-.....r.. 93
(7872)Horatlus * (Skinner & '. Co.) .... . . . . ..MOO
: 76SS Padua * (Price) T .'. .".:•• ••••••• ••• • • . . ;' 06
. Sixth race— One and three-sixteenths miles,
four-year-olds 'and: up. selling. .■• ■
(7921 )Mr. Dingle (T1erney) . . . . . ........... . ;m>
• 7927 , Expedient • (Thomas) ■ r.'STTZ'Z'. i . . . .;."" 107
7908 Mordente (McClary * C 0. ).... . . 105
',704.S •Hellas (Cotton) ....... :...^......; - j»?
; 7927, 'Harlem • Sailor ■ (Eckert) ;- ' 07
: 7914 Tom ; Riley > (McLaughlin) . . ......... . .102
'• 7927 .'lnspector *■ Munro ; (Foot) . ; ;~. ,7.- .•; ~ 105 1
■' "931 Tannhauser . < Hayes) ;" * "*" * 07
7902 'Bussenzo (Palace) . ; ; . . ?.~ .7. . MiHf ft
First race Roman Gold, Lady \
King. Tenordale.
Second race —Adirondack, Plate*
way, Saccbarate.
Third race — Shell Mmmi, Safest'
Abbott, Light of Day.
Fourth race—Mindanao, Dos» V
t Fifth race —Ananias, Horattaa, Ml* *
Sixth race—Expedient, Ma» Dtn^lo,
Munroe I/oses Wrestling \rm—*
J. Dwyer. got the decision.; ore* Jack
Munroe < In *a - wrestling contest b«*or%
the Birmingham . Athletlo Club to
night, winning two out of three fWTw'
Columbia Wins at Basket BalL
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. P*b. II. — By
defeating Tale to-night Columbia
gained a lead which assures her th*
intercollegiate basket ball ohamplon
ship. The score to-night wu: Colum
bia, 24; Tale. 21.
T49T 'Arthur Kay (Mltoh«n * <•*»,>, MMV ..OM
•Aprrenttca allowance. pttatK^ttam
■- • : .'. . . "
Weak Men and
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s«.ocmw»*us /^|Ss»\ On r perfected
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