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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 15, 1907, Image 6

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6
Sports
Sbra Vista Stable 's Crack Horse
Runs Poorly on Holding Track
Mistys Pride Lands at
Long Odds in Sprint
at Emeryville
IESTEHDAVS WfXXERS
Hor»r — Jockey. Price.
Driroarr Clark K-3
Mabel H..II«RdrT.L. Wtlllnra* 4-1
*ha«y Uafl C. Miller. . . S>-IO
Mb# Spot I- William* 8-1
Mint jr> Pride ....A. WUliantH 8-1
TJuliric Sandr 5-*
J. R. Jcffery
The defeat of Borghesl, odds-on
favorite in the only class race on
the card, because of his evident
inability to negotiate the muddy
going, was the feature of yester
day's racing at Emeryville. The
outcome of the race had the effect
of settling the mooted question
the mud-running qualities of
Rudolph Spreckels' Thanksgiving
Handicap winner. Borghesi won
the Thanksgiving stake over a
sloppy track with a hard bottom.
His next appearance was in the
Christmas Handicap, which was
run over a track that was deep
in mud. The horse finished last,
but his poor showing was in part
attributable to the fact that
Jockey Knapp had eased him up
through the stretch when he saw
that the horse could not defeat
Dr. Leg^o, after running close
up to the leaders in the early
stages. Yesterday bookmakers
and form players made the mis
take of figuring that the track
was not so deep as on Christmas
<lay. and that the horse would
ri<" able to run a rare similar to his
Thank^E-lt-lni? day effort. The elimina
tion of th«* Kurplu* water from the
track yesterday, as' a result of the
floating process to which the course Is
now daily subjected by Superintendent
Orant. In order to keep It In aa good
oonrtitlon aa possible. rendered the
'•nurao muddy rather than sloppy and
Morgrhesl proved a bitter disappoint
ment. Itudolph Rpreckcls was present
to ccc the race and th«» result vraa far
from whnt he- and Trainer Randall had
lioprd for. Bor^hesi finished next to
last. - ..' . ':.
nrnnic iw a galjJop
aC. Hildreth's Rood mare LoftfsUlla
ran in the K&me race, but her failure
to negotiate the ferolng was a foregone
conclusion, her price drifting' back from
I to -4. It has been well known that
-the marc cannot run on a wet track.
She finished third, elpht lengths In
front of Borphrsl.
Ed <Jaylord'» Rubric, with Sandy In
the saddle, won the race in a crallop,
affrr !iavlnK been played down e« a
pood tiling from fives to throe*. The
Borgian. hacked down from 50 to 25,
s*»t the pace by sufTrance to the
Mr«"tc!i, where Rubric brftczed over him
•with -consummate cafe to win by five
lengths. The Borprian was as vastly
p^cond. nearly two lengths in front of
Logistilla. ' Rightful ran last all the
way.
Graham, who had the mount on Bor
grhesl. said that the horse was able to
run freely for about a quarter of a
mile. During the remainder of the
route he labored very hard and steadily
dropped behind.
The unique Bp*»ctaclfl was presented
in this race of two full brothers com
peting for the honor of winning, The
Borcian and BorKhesl both being by
Brutus out of Ledette. The Borgian
is a five-year-old, while Borghesl Is
a elx-ycar-old! The Boreian was able
to run risrht to his notch in the go
ir.R. In sharp contrast to his brother.
Only two favorites were successful — \u25a0
"Rravoure at even money and Shady
I^ad at 7 to 10. The' former, a Gerol-
Meln-Prirsu-ss fl-^ from the Keene
stable, showed hrr class by winning
the opening: event, at three furlongs,
for two-year-old maidnns, with great
eacfi. Tommy Clark got her away from
Hie post In th*» first flipht, and she
romped away from her field. Tommy
landed Parasol, a Yankee Doodle
filly owned by Frankie Kiel, the pu
gilist, an oary second. Brookleaf Just
did lake show honors away from Hii
drrth's Billy Meyer. The remainder
ran very moderate races.
EASY FOn MABEL HOLLANDER'
It was Mhwi-I Hollander all the way
In the second, over the Futurity course.
I* Williams cave the Stover fllly an
fxcrllent ride and she held Paladini,
who essayed to go out with her, safe
from the three-quarter pole home.
Paladini was easily second, with
Blanche. C third by a narrow margin.
Triumphant, the favorite, carrying, a
large stable commission, was never
prominent and ran a dull race. Trlum
phant's best races hay« been over a
heavy, holding track and the slushy
going may have been his undoing.
Ooco, on whom her owners bet heavily,
ran far below par.
Shady l^ad outclassed the field which
ran with him in the third, and'the race
wet little more than a gallop for him.
Ohri* MMt was up. and following
Princess Wheeler, the pacemaker, close
ly to the stretch, let his mount down
at the paddock and won by more than
a length. Princess Whr-eler waa easily
second by four lengths and it looked as
though David Boland could not lose the
show after bring under wraps all the
way, but Jockey Williams pulled him
sharplyup at the wire, ,and Yellow
stone nosed him out in the final stride.
The others were beaten off.
The fourth resulted in the only stir
ring finish of tlie day, Xine Spot, C C
McCaffrrty's Hastings-Nineveh mare,
suddenly coming to life and defeating
Alma Boy, the favorite, by a short nose.
Judgfi set tho pace to' the etretch,
where he quit as usual after passing
tho paddock gate. Lone "Wolf was
third all the way. Sir Carter blew up
after runnlnjr in forward contention
for a half-mile. : \u25a0
MISTY'S PRIDI3 TAKES PURSE
Misty's Pride proved best in the fifth
nnd won by more than a length from
Rlßgg, on whom there was a heavy
• p^st piny. Instructor »howed Bpeed and
•"•t the "pace to the', stretch, but weak
<^!ied in the final drive and could finish
no bettor than third. There was a. big
play on Instructor, which forced his
odds down from 15 to S. Wee Lass, the
favorite, was unable to raise a gallop
and was never" prominent. The winner
was as good ac R to 1 In the betting
-and was piloted by A. Williams, the
BORGHESI FINISHES OUTSIDE THE MONEY IN A PURSE RACE
San Francisco Call's Racing Form Chart
OAKLAND. M«nd«r. J«nn«ry 14. 1&07. Fiftieth day. Weather showery. Track meddy. E.
C Hopper, prpnlilipg Judge. \u25a0J. J. Holtman. nt«rt>»r.
254 FIRST RACE— Thre« furlonn; pune; mtidenp; two-yea r-old»; value to first. $325.
Index. i Uorte and Owner. JWtlSt. % V 4 % Btr. Flo. I Jockey I Op- Cl.
SIS nraroure fKeyie Bros.) 11l 2 ... 15 14 T. Clark 8-8 1
I*o Parasol <K. J. SHU •. 11l « 22 2 5 Sandy J^ 15
2*K) RnMkleaf (W. K. Applejcate) . . 114 T *... 6 2 S n rtrtham 20 - .
SCO ,Rilly Myer <S. <X Hlldretlil... 114 R 4fi 4 3 \U. William*. 5-2 7-2
RSI Tea Hjth OsteTrn« «V».» 111 3 311 B IWA. Brown »0 »•
831 Barton^ (11. T. Orifßn* 114 1 fil « m Honj«-r J ,£'
848 Irish Mike <B. firbreiber* 114 $» 7 7 1 T. Sulliran.. 15 15
R2O Orchotm (8L Carlo stable) 112 10 » 8 14 Hlld*-brand .. » »
SIS Sand IMpcr (Mre *>«k Rtable). 114 5 ... 8 0 3 Vanderbout . W> *»
.... CoraJiU IC W. Cbappelli 11l 4 10 10 - Oharh'neau .. 30 *100
TM No rarther (P. S. de Lucca).. 11l 11 11 11 Mentry 1«J 100
.... jytmn th** & Son) „^_. nij 1 2__. . . | . . . . . . 12 ii JzJ± v I™ •-- -J 2 5— "—
Time— 24 2-5. :S7 2-5. At poat i\i rainnten. Off at 1:43H- Braronre. pUci. 1-2: tho*. 1-4.
Punisol, place, 6; Khnw, 3. I/e«f. »how. «. Winner b. f. by Gerol*tetn-Prie*te«». Trained
hy O. H. Keese. Start goo<\. Won earflr. Second the »atne. Uieheat price— Tea Bath 40.
No Farther 500. Bra*our* waa rau<«* ih« hert. Away well. »be went to the front at once.
wlnnJnr a« rte pleaaed. Paramol ran a irood rae* and will iraproTe. Brookleaf closed well.
Myer stopped lart part. Othem raa Tery moderately. ___—
355 KrcoNn RACK— rotnrlty conrae; nelline; three-year^)lda: Talne to first. $325.
lndfiTi Uorse aud Owner. WtlstTli H % Str. Kin. I Jockey I Op. Cl.
293 IMahel Holl«nder m. fBtorer> . .MO9|*« ~. l~h 1 1%1 IHI IHIL WlUl«n>i«..l 2 7-2
8347 IPaladtnl iff. B. Jenalaga))... 10»| 2 ... 2«i 2 1^,2 < 2 2^A. Brown... « 15
.141 )D!ancb« « (M. Mtrii IIO7J 5 ... 3d 5n 5 IH3 n jCJraham * *
«42 IMala (St#Tfn« & Ron> .....101 T ... 7 In .1 H 4 3%|Mnnter 20 50
(ftn2)|Tiinmphant i.Keene 8r05.) ... .1114 1 ... Mi 6 9 63 5h ISandy ! 2"i
332 Cooo <UaU & Marahall) 1101 4 ... SI 4 *i 4 n « « Homer I \u2666 *•*
M 2 IMenden (W. p. rtaej tl»4 8 ... 4 1 7 _"___" IRettlx v» . V.-. r.1 cf 80 8? 30
Time— :2s. :M R-5, lTos. lisT-Sl At~p<wt~"i4"~inlnnt*. Off at 2T«. Mabel. nUce.""«-5: ahow.
1-2. Paladini. nlare. 5; nhow, 2. BUnrhe. fhow, 7-10. Winner b. f. hy Maxlo-Cirplet.
Trained by B. .*torer. Start pyvi. Won riererly. Second eaMly., Htjrh prl<^» — Mdbel Hol
lander 4. Trinmpbant 14-5, Coco 5. Menden 40. Uahel Hollander wai well ridden. Williams
flipped tip throturti on the lnnide lit the half-mile pole «nd the filly held her- field Mfc all
the rert of the way. Faladlal ran a ureart nice and will do from now on. He needed this
rare, es h« waa •Mt nhort. , Riaocbe ran her race. Triumphant needa a beaiy, holding
tra^k. Coop «n neTer prominent. v [
356 THIRD RACE— Sir furlong*; eelluis; four-year-olds and upwar<% ralue to first. $325.
Index.! Uurse and Owner. jWtiSt. U fl Str. Kin. I Jocker 1 tip. Cl.
I r.r.t» SSh.fljr Tad, fl (Flerm NVradaKlloa « ... 2H2 X 2 iliTlHir. Miller ...17-10 13-20
S3O )Prtn. Wheeler. 5 (W. P. Ftn*^ 104 2 ... 1 h 1»i1 H 2 4 IRettle 10 35
(S44»!Tellow»tone. a IT. E. Brophyi 112 3 .. . 4 2 4 4 4 H .1 n« IA Brown S 20
. 549 n. Boland. X < McC« fferty > . . . . 1 09 5 ... .1 2P » 3n 4« |1.. Williams. R-5 f-J
844 C»pt. Bnmett. 4 <»IK>r«hy> . . 104 4 ... 8 _6»4 7 5 5 2HlKandy 20 50
14« Pot. Grnnde. 6 <W. Walker) . .1101 7 ... 6 »i 5 n «h «3 IMunter «0 lO^
B.IR moral n*d, 5 4Wallae« & U.>.|lo« 1 ... An 7 5 6 h 7 « IT. SulllTun.. 30 ljt>
*>107 fAunt Polly. 11 (Heallty 5U.»..|102 R ..| 7 1 8 R R |Mentry 100 .300
Tltne — i 25 4-5, :50]-5. iTi'fTS! XT*P«"t~4~raiO utet . Off at 2135 l GTd. pi tee. 1-4: out show.
Wheeler, place, 6; show, R5 Yellowstone, rtow. 1. Winner eh. K. by St. Oatfen-Amour
\u2666"tte. . Trmlned hy F. T. ITlnkey. Rcratrbed— Van Ness, Herealn. Matt Hojran. Snow. Start
irood. Won easily. f>rond s«me. Hljrh price — Shady L*d P-10, Wheeler 40. Boland 0-5.
Grande 200. £hady Led ontrlaimed this lot and the rare was only a gallop for him. rrln
..; *>«>mi T\*beeler displayed n hl?h turn of speed and hung on well. Yellowstone closed atontly^
'Williams put np a peculiar looking rUle on Boland. He had him. under wraps all the,
. . -w«y, eren »t_the wire, loslnr the show In tAe last stride. Others not much. -
Oe*7 ' rOUKTXI RACE— One mile and fifty yards; eeUlns; four-year-old» and upward ;\u25a0 ralue.
*>O* to Cm. $325. \u25a0
inderJ Uorae and Owner. IWtlSt. Vt. H % Str, Fin. I Jockey \u25a0 Pp.. Cl.
522 Mac Ppot, a (MeCaffrrty )..... 11031 fi n ~6 5 2Vt3 8 Inn Hnnter .....] « 11-2
289 Ulm« Boy. 4 <J. J. QulnJan) .1104! 2 4 « 4 6 2 IHI H2 4 Orahara 8-5 9 5
(R4r.)lLone Wolf. 5 (U. It. Blc« Jr.)llf>9l 3 8n Sn 3»444 32 Homer « «
844 Jndire. 6 (B. J. Eamsey) 11071 5 2«il* lb 2b 4 IHIR. Dsrls.... 8 13-5
2»8 {Elle. 6 fDartes Co.) 10211 S4H2UD « B 7 IF. Wilaon... 10 12
S4* iPir Carter. 6 <H. J. Rowell). .11091 4 l«j2Vj4n 5n 6 [Sandy I. \u25a0« -10 1
Time— :2s 2-S :51. 1:18 3-5. J :4« 4-5. 1 :50 3-5. At post 2 minutes. Off st 2:ftBH. Spot.. place,
-11-5; shpw. 11-10. Boy, place. 3-5: show. 1-3. Wolf.' show. 3-5. Winner b. m. by Hast
inrs -Slnereh. Trained by C. O. MeCafferty. Start rood. Won In a hard drlre of two.
JTipheßt price — Nine Spot «. Alma Boy 2, I»ne Wolf 7. Elle IS. Carter 12. Nine Spot wae
tnncb the best, llunter conld not keep her np at all. and the horse won purely on her own
oourape. Alma Bey ran ripht to his best form. I/me Wolf closed fairly well. Jndce
tried to run out on tbe second turn and then sulked from the three-fcrlonit pole home. Car
ter ran well for \u25a0 half mile and then quit. \u25a0 \u25a0 • \u25a0 • •
OCQ FIFTH HACK— Six furlongs; purse; three-year-olda and npward; Talne to first. $325.
Index. i lion* and Owner. iWtiSt.,% »4 % Str.'Fin. I Jockey I Op. CL
277 (M. Pride, « & K.)..!ioni ~... 2 2J42 2 2 I^l I%IA. Williams.. H R
SM |B!arjt, 3 a>ee A Son> |M 2 ... 8 >4 8 1«43 2^2 1 IR. T>nran ... 2 8
«05 Instructor. 6 <tl. C. fVnise> ..1109 S ... 1 1 1 *i 1 n 3 5 (1,. Williams.. 15 »
523 il>ord of the Tale, a meßleT)..|ll2 7 ... Kn«S4n4l T. TJark ... 5-2 . 4
UBO (F.d Sheridan. 6 (Paries & C0.)U05l 1 .. 62 52 65 s*4iF. Wilson ... 15-40
S4O Wee Lubs. 4 (H*ll & M.» 11001 ft ... 4 1%4 3 s«i 6 5 Homer I 5-2 12-5
305 lEI Primero. 4 (E. J. Baldwln)llO7| 4 . ..7 7 77 A. Brown . 5 S
Time— >2. r i"3-5. :50, 1:17 1-5. At post 3 minutes. Off at 3:26^. Pride, place, 8; show, 8-2.
Bl&nr. nitre. 6-5; show, S-5. .Instructor. Bh«w. 1. Winner eh. mf by Hundsome-Mlstx's
Morn. Trained by E. E. Oetchell. Scratched — Temaee©,' Ruby, Cock Snre. Start rood; Won
, ridden out. Second drirlnjt. Hlrt pries — B'*rr. 7-2: Vale. »-2: Lass. 8. Misty'B Pride
«RTea pronnd and was best. Blapr waa weakly ridden.' Instructor had the speed, but
' • weakened badly. ' Lord of tb« \u25a0 Vale is &o tnudder and waa away poorly. Wee Lass could
not rcUe a pallop. . • ' ....
259 6IXTH RACH — One mile; purse; four-year-olds and upward; ralue to first, $400.
Index. t Uone end Owner. " TwETstTU ~% ."%'' Stri Fin. I , Jockey j Op. CT.
2P7 [nnbrlc. 5 <E. Gsrlord* ..!102l 83 « 2 1*42 323 15 ISwidy '...;.. 5~~ 3
£40 (The Bnrgian, 8 <W. Walker* ..ll«2l 1 1 IWI I^l 2 1 n 2 14] Hunter 40 25
2PI 'Ixuristma. 5 (S. C. Hildreth)..lio» 4 46 45 410 3n 3R U Williams, 5 2 10-0
SES (Bot-Khesl, 6 (Robra Vista Sta.)llO9! 2 2ns 8 8 5 2%4 8 4 2 firahnm 7-10 4-5
P.tt jltirhtfnl. a (tt. B. Rice Jr.) .. 11021 5 5 5 6 5 5 IKlrsclibaum . 40 60
Time— :26. :T.l 1-5. 1:17 3-5. 1:44 3-5. At post X minute. Off at 3:51 H. Bnbrie, place,- 3-57
out «how. Borrian. place. 4; show. 4-5. Losistllla. show, 1-3. Winner eh. h. by Mlrthful-
Herbrlc. Trained by 11. E. Rowell. Start (rood. Won In a srallop. Second easily. Highest
pr(,. ( . — Borcian 60, Lojri«tilla 4. Bubric flowed marked Improrement over his last race. He
nim always well «r> c.nd breered I>t The Borglnn when ready. The Borxlan ran a smart
race and was second best horse under track conditions. Tbe track was dead against Lopls
tllla. Hfirjrbisl evidently cannot run 00 a beary, sticky or holding track, as be waa labor-"
me all tbe way. ' /"
riTRATA — In rac«» 271 Index on Bushtherpe should be 260.' /\u25a0 " \u25a0
stable apprentice. Blacg might have
been closer up with a stronger ride,
little Eddie Dugan being unable to do
the colt justice.
The bookmakers had a very bad day,
the outcome of the last race being
especially disastrous for them. Prac
tically all of the winners were well
played and place and show results also
broke very badly for the bookies. W.
IL Eagstrom was probably the largest
loser, quitting 52000 to the bad. Sev
eral others lost nearly as heavily.
Gossip of the Track
.It became known at Emeryville yes
terday that Rudolph Spreckels had can
celed the contract under which Jockey
Knapp was doing the riding for the
Sobre Vista stable, the sobriquet under
which tbe Sprecke'.s horses run.
Knapp's services were engaged by
Spreckela as a result of the J>oy*s vic
tory with Borghesl in the Thanksgiving
handicap. In the races which he has
since ridden for the Sobre Vista stable
Knapp has won but onee — with St Elm
wood. Jockey Graham was given the
mount on Borghesl yesterday and has
been engaged t* ride/feeveral other
mounts for the Spreckels stable this
week, but the arrangement is only of
a temporary nature.
The cancellation of his contract with
Spreckels may mark the passing of
Knapp as a leading jockey at Emery
ville. The boy's services appear to be
in little demand, and It is nearly a
fortnight since he has ridden a winner.
Jockey Mcßride is a bit stirred up
over the receipt of a couple of anony
mous postal" cards containing slurring
references to his efforts on some of his
recent mounts and has decided to take
a lay-off until such time as he can get
a better class of horses to ride than
he has had of late. Mcßride has had
more than his share of hard luck since
his suspension last winter, and has
many admirers who hope that the tide
will soon turn in his favor. The boy
is a capable rider and if negotiations
now pending, for his services go
through he will have better opportuni
ties than heretofore.
After having Kiven the boy a formal
hearing at the solicitation of his
friends the stewards of the Jockey
Club have:finally turned down the ap
plication of Jockey Borel for a license
to ride at Emeryville. The specific
ground on which the license was re
fused is not divulged, but the officials
deemed their action to be for the best
Interests of the turf.
Jockey Walter Miller's term of sus
pension will expire today and the pre
mier Jockey will be seen In the saddle
tomorrow. - Form players will be glad
to have him fesume ridingr as they
are always sure of a ride for the money
when he is up. if nothing else.
Jockey Eugene Hildebrand was seen
In the saddle at Emeryville yesterday,
for the first time In tveeks. He had the
mount on "Boots" Durnell'a Orchota,
cot away poorly and failed to Improve
his position to any extent. .. ,
David Boland. was claimed out of the
third race yesterday from C. C. - McCaf
ferty\by the Reality stable for. $825.
Enoch Wlshard. the noted New York
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0MHBEiIIHMHMBHI
THE ' SAN FRANGISGO \ GALU TUESDAY^ JANUARY: 15^1907:
turfman and trainer 'for John A. Drake,
Is here for a week or two. He was a
visitor at the Emeryville track .yester
day. He will probably return to the
East \ r ia Los Angeles. -' -
Pinaud and Byronerdale have been
added to the schooling list on account
of bad behavior at the post on Satur
day.
"Silver Bill. Rellly, an Eastern book
maker who has been operating at Los
Angeles, arrived from Southern Cali
fornia yesterday and will cut in at
Emeryville,, this week.
Yesterday was the fiftieth day 'of the
Emeryville meeting and marked, the
passing of exactly one-third of, the lo
cal racing season.
"The fact that Governor Hughes, in
his first message to the Legislature,
made no reference to the racetracks
has been well received by that portion
o£. the public Interested in the turf,"
6ays the New York Sun. "As a matter
of fact, the entire racetrack ' element
cast a big vote for Hughes at the re
cent election because of the persistent
attacks made upon. racing by his op
ponent. The opposition to racing,
which developed at Albany last year,
and which may crop up again during
the present. session of the Legislature,
Is conducted by persons "who do not
reside In the State of Xew York and
are known* as. professional performers.
The Jockey Club, meanwhile, has not
as yet shown muchl concern over the
situation. With" more than thirty stal
lions donated ,to'as many well-known
breeders of the State and nearly $300,-*
000 to be distributed among the various
agricultural societies, accruing from trie
State racing tax. the Jockey Club evi
dently feels confident of powerful back
ing at Albany when the proper time
arrives." c •*}&&&
"Should you tell one of those old fel
lows with a vivid. recollection of . the
days when races were • run In L heats of
four miles that there was only one
race at four miles, in' America in 1906.
and that a dash for the Thornton
Stakes at Oakland, and. further that
there were out of 7657 races run at
major and minor meetings only 139 at
distances longer than, one mile and a
quarter, and, that they were all dashes,
you would be more than apt to hear
somn things about 'degradation of the
sport* that would not be printable,".;re
marks the Chicago Racing Form.
"About the same time you could get
a lot of argument out of the fellow
who holds to the opinion that our two
year-olds are annually raced to death
by telling him that 1608 races for two
year-olds exclusively "were' run, and
that this was 'a fraction more than
22 per cent of. all the races of the year.
'"Whether, in conditioning ; races at
the shorter distances and for ' the
younger horses, we. are progressing, or
retrogading is a question about which
much has been "said and- written, and
one which I* largely a 'matter 'of per
sonal opinion. However.V: lt.' ls a. no
ticeable fact that' whenever there is a
race on the cards^ anywhere ;at ; two
mil ps or over there- is a more t general
outpouring. of . the' public and there .is
much ado about It 7 !; AH-of whlchkwould
seem to Indicate that; the Jong-distance
races are still popular.withT the public.
The secretaries say : that- they do not
programmer more " long-distance -races
for the reaßon ; that" they are! not able
to get ' horsemen' to : enter. 1 ":Th«
Fast Ones Meet
in Last Race
Today
The Call's Selections
J. R. Jeffery
F*lrat rar<> — r*rocrni»tlnate, Dr.
*hrrm*B, Allp* Carey. ,
Second rarr— ltrd Bill, Aftermath,
~AI IJndlrj.
Third race— M. A. Powell, Vlncea
<•«. .llm PrmlrrKaat.
Foiirth mrf — Early Hours, HooII
"", Ran, .' lionr Wolf.
Flf <h rnre— Handmaiden, Galrea
tonlan t Coco.
Slitta rare— Temaceo, Woolbir,
Karl Roa;er«.
Class i* lacking except In the closing
event of" -this afternoon's, card '-. at
Emeryville. The first four, races will
be contested by large fields of very
moderate caliber.
Procrastinate has been knocking at
the. door and may be able toHnally
earn bracketn In the opener. It is
likely that he will have to beat J?r.
Sherman and Alice Carey to get . the
money.. Royal Xfljltw and Captain Burr
nett" appear to have outside' chances. .
Red Bill In his necond to. Temaceo
a -few. day* ago appears .to be the .best
of the bunch of three-year-old. maidens
that will.g o to the post In the. second.
Aftermath's third to St. Elniwood and
F. Xeugent makes that hors# loom up
as the contender. Al .Llndley might
awaken and prove troublesome.' Vala
dola; from the Baldwin 1 stable, Is fast,
but will. hardly.- do the first out? Johnny
L,yons. might upset things with a good
boy up. . ; . .'. ,:. . . \u25a0 . . . . '
M. A. Powell, figures better than the
others;, in the third, at seven and a half
furlongs, but is not much at that.
Vlnc'entlo and Jim Pendergast, are the
rriogt.'- promising :: 0t - the, remainder.
Chestnut's recent races. have been' bad.
DanJe,l lg,a, gpod-.mudder iwho.has
not-yptj run hLSj:sace. lie. was played
last, Ume| Quti..; , -\u25a0: f/V;;; - - \u25a0\u25a0:-\u25a0'.'
bad lot wlil. make up the field
In the fourth, at one ; and one-sixteenth
miles,^.and, almost any,-horse in the
race appears to,have r a! chance to- win.'
Early jHours, Hooligan and.Lorie Wolf
are possibly... the. best.. of the bunch.
Sinner, Simon^may^mprpve on his, last
race ;and; be daVieyrous.-i: ."Cherlpe will
"lvave^a. poor Kojr, Kip; Swagger has run
o/ie£4 r ; two fair? rdqes. ;Briafthorpe ia
"on .the Improve.' '' : "* ' '-. .
*Hai>dmaiden-r looms as -the probable
wlnrier'oCitao ftfth^ at Seven furlongs.
Galv'ostonJM JWJtI ''\u25a0be the contender.
GocOf failed i.tpj deliver ahe goods yes
terday, but niay^ do better today,
Alaric appears' to' be Improving In the
hands- of '•\u25a0 his < new < owner;' ; " '
. .C.'.E^ Durnell's Temaceo may win the
final /event," but . It 'promises to be a
tight fit.'" .Woblma would be more dan
gerous with a/better' boy than A. Walsh
up. '. Earl Rogers' last race showed that
he is -on edge. 'and he may be a keen
contender - throughout., Ocean i Shore
must be givena chance, -. Plausible : and
Hedgethorn.lobk.tOibe up against It.
Entries Emeryville
Ttia".entrie,s.,a'pd ' weights, for. today's'
races at' 'Emeryville are as- follows: •
i FlflST RACE— Knturltyi courw; sellUg; four
ypar-oMi «no upward:. - ... - \u25a0 • -
318 Cantoone tGslbralth & Co.) 103
WO CapUln Burnett (McCarthy)... •....:... 10ft
3+« I»oUerel (LrnchK ....;.-......,.. ..i..103
, 344 Procrastinate (VanrouTer) ..105
338 'Vlcoroso <Appl«>by ). 100
32fi'Dr. Sbrrman <H0pr>«»). .............. .100
SWJ Matt Hofran <Ma*ran*)...V. .......... .105
1S« Grr-cnook I Campbell) ..; ...105
803 *CrlpU <SlcN>ll> i>B
295 Boeohama ." iFlabertj) . rr. 112
..164. 'Alice Car^y (Fleur d«L!a)........... 08
SlOlßoyal WWte f |(QHunaD) ..105
'.'pECOND'tIACEf-Flte' an<l a htlf furloß^a;"
purK<»:" maiden thrw-reaT^lda: -• • • -
! 824 Sacbrt (Sobra Vista Stable) .107
, 300 Al Llndley <Touhey), : ..100
... Valadola (Baldwin).... ...109
342 Joyful (TraYera) .....•...;•...... 109
ROl . Dare . Wetwr (MeCafferty) .;...;.,. .... .112
»34D R(^ Bill (Scbn>lb«r ),...- 112
... . •\u2666Talentosa iWllllama) :112
..'.\u25a0•• Alunero (W1111ama)....;... ......112
800 Kokomo (Hyan);.;'.i-. T ..r.. ............ 109
>. 841 Jobnar Lron-i (Hrtps Co. ) 112
SOf.t Aftermath (Jonnlnpn). 109
•*T. H. Wllliimi entry;- •;. ;
THIRD RACB—Pf ?en and * half fnrlonya;
four-jrear-olda nn. l upward: ~.-; -~.
; 343 Chestnut ( I.ltp Oak Stahlei 112
-843 »Jlm Pendergaat- (Dayifg-& Co.) 104
345 Tarrlran (Reality Stable). ...109
1 845 Canejo (FJ1erd)..: ,;......».. 107
338 Daniel . C (Deal* & Co.) . ."*, 10J>
' 318 Vlncentlo" iStephenaOD) ':'. .':.. 112
255 BearAkln (Campbell); i;V. .::..• ....109
.344 M.A. Powell (MeCafferty )......,..... 112
.SIS Bill Perry (Hana0n).... ... . ..........:100
345 Pay Me (Crawford) :.".... 109
FOUUTH KACB— One mile and" a etzteentb;
fonr-v««r^)ld(« and upward: \u25a0
857 I«one Wolf (Rire). ....100
338 'Choripe <St. .Vincent) \u0084.100
(SOS ) Hoolif an (Armstrong) ...;.... .111
•830 Earlr Honra . (Schnffer) :...... ..100
345 Sinner Simon- (Wi11iam5), ........... .107
346 RwaKtrer f1tn0n)... ......,......;.... ..108
543 Rotrou (Murphr & Trultt).... .;10rt
845 "Jake Mooae (Walker) ; 87
845 Briartliorpe t ( McGf ttr1ck ),....... ;.;:t. 107
.: FIFTH RACE— Seyen furlonja; selling ;^ three
ye»rK>lds: - ••.:..'.\u25a0. . : - . ,
; SS2 Tanana . r.Vome Stable) ....:. ;1 OS
.STkI Copo (Hall & >tar»hall).. ma
fSOtXJalTestonian . f El : - Primero Stable) . . . . ; 113
<342)Jlandmaiden . (Lun5raan) ............ ....107
818 'Bogum (Keene). .: .....:...........;. .100
\u25a0 SIXTH RACE— Seven furlongs; purse; three
ye*r^)l<l» and utiwar.l: \u25a0. •* \u25a0 ' \u25a0 \u0084 :
R52 Plaunlhle <Deal.r & Co.). 'i»4
HIS Woolma ; (Anplerote &, C0tt0n)...... .... S\2
R4!> Temaf-eo (Dnmet1) . . . . . ; ... . . . ..... P2
(327)Karl Rnjrers (Hildreth) J. 104
' 344 Heajfethorn'(Tßte).-;,.r.V.V."r: ;...... ..101
327 Ocean Shore " (Elliott) : 94
•Apprentice allowance. . -'' j
ASPIRAKTS FOR ROWING CREW
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Jan.; 14.—
Thirty ' men have answered the first
call for rowing '\u25a0 practice^ and prospects
are bright for; a great; showing on /the
water: this year.; Sixteen are freshmen
and ,among*them' are seven" men each
over six feet tall and tipping the scales
in the nelgliborhod-of^OO^pounds/- The
candidates who' have- signed ;to - date
are: Seniors— F." Zimmerman, ! R. Gardn
er: Juniors— A: W.Xole.R.VH.r Conant.
F. W. Turner. Leslie R. Gay,' A:' L. Mun
ger Jr:, \u25a0C. • H. Wondrles. E.; Thompson :
sophomores— A. B. Shutts.' C. "AT.Robin
son, L.: S. Bohart."' W: Sldwell,; S. =:B. :
Dole, R. H.f Lyons: ?• f reshmen-^-E. :W.
Hlhn. \u25a0 C. H. '.Benson. ! J. C* Huston, R.'a.
Ml tch el 1. , J. G. Bayl ey. H. E. Reed. : S. ; G.
Sweet, S. Bryan, : C. *R. : : Reyburn, C. H.
Vase, . J. Phelps, " R.,; Reynolds,"', L". \u0084W.
Flnlay, B. E. Parsons, Y.-^C^ Robblns.rij;
McDonald. >." : . .J; 7 V
horsemen nay- that, they , do ; not .train
their horses -for long-distance > racing
for the: reason that It "Is" not .profitable:
that there lsihot;enough.ln;it;to: Justify
them lii 'getting' : liorses ; ready.^arid . keep- 1
'ing -them' so."'- .. " •\u25a0" '-.\u25a0" '\u25a0•.. ' •'.'
-; , v • .;\u25a0 v v'jj ;' \u25a0'•>} \u25a0•:.. r.
..Starters Dade" and Cassldy. are trying
to reach. anTagreement'^ whereby Dade
will; do all the .starting; at Hot
and : Cassldy ;.wlir' do the /work » at , both
New Orleans tracks.
;; Yesterday's , :[ scratches— Van v \Ness;
H«rsaln.,-Matt'-Hogan; Snow, : Temaceo,-
Ruby," Cock Sure, ;,.'';- \
; Tom Dillon for correct styles inihats,'
corner Van Ness aye. and McAllister atr.
12.50.13.60, $5.00. ':.-."• •;
Woman's Auto Club Has Grievance
Against the Dealers' Association
OREGON TO SEND
A TRACK TEAM
SOUTH
SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE CALI,
-STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Jan. 14.—
Prospects are bright for. a track meet
with the ''\u25a0 University of Oregon here
some time in March. The Oregon man
ager bVoachedl the subject iii^ a letter
received by Graduate Manager \u0084-Sales, .-Sales
today, and -it is understood his terms
are looked upon favorably by Captain
Macfarland. : Trainer Moulton and the
majority of thestudent body. The Ore
gonians also , are desirous of arrang
ing a 1 s meet, with California while on
the trip and .this makes their visit-the
more certain, as it seizes to eliminate
any objecton to- the venture on' the
ground of Its financial risk.
Should. Oregon come south flhe would
no doubt prove a. foe^. worthy -of both
Stanford and -Berkeley. Th§ speedy
Kelly, .'holder of ' the world's; record of
9:3 seconds; In. the hundred:. Moullen.
the v fonnerL.lck:boy,"| in' tlie; pole -vault:
(Moores, " supposed to be the' equal" of
any. man _ on- the "coast in the hurdles,
and McKlnney, the giant weight man,
are but a few. of the. stars; which have
been developed "by "Hay ward at. Eugene.
"Stanford's 'prospects, are not at all
brightened by the announcement today
that, not only Cope of San Francisco,
who was expected; to return and par
ticipate in the dashes, would not regis
ter, . but that Rawles. the little whirl
wind" in " the quarter-mile, also would
not be seen on the track . this season.
Both were men^of .whom great things
were expected and,, the. announcement
of Rawles', determination to quit col
lege has thrown a damper on track en
thusiasts. The ; race between'Rawles
and Stanton in the quarter last spring,
which was prevented by the earth
quake, was r expected to hay* been one
of the best'ever seen In the West.
JOHXSOX TO BOX WITH
\u0084 AUSTRALIA'S BEST .3IEX
On nin Return He Will. Make Any
Concession to Get a Match
With Jeffries
. ; HONOLULU. Jan. 1 4. — Jack Johnson,
the." champion colored, heavy-weight
pugilists who recently, left/ for the colo
nies on the.Hher- Sonoma, gave an ex
hibition of, his ability as; a boxer while
here and made a good- Impression. His
impromptu go -with Lamphier was"
much appreciated. He. put on the gloves
simply, to f keep faith with the public,
which; had" been, promised a bag-punch
ing exhibition, "but:* was \dlsappolnte<l
because of-, no. : platform .being • obtain
able. As Johnson .was leaving he said:
"Have, a bit on me whenever I fight
and /you'll get a runCfor: your money.
I don't think I'll fight Peter Felix. I'm
going to Australia' to fight the be3t
twomen they've got,' but from'whatjl
hear Felix . doesn't : class. . If -I ibeat
Squires, as I .think . I. will— for he's' not
so '^clever: as. Tommy; Burns," but- has -a
harder. ; kick— l'll make ' any. . concession
to meet- Jeffries. Yes, I'll even fight
him winn«*r. take all.", \u25a0
FORMER MIXER SITES FOR \ *
\u25a0^ALLEGED FALSE ARREST
Thomas J." Duffr Claim*' He Wax Per
secuted ; In. Cane In; Which: He
.; Waa Charged .With Perjury
Thomas X : Duffy ,has brousrht suit for
525.000 > damages .-: against ;\u25a0 William -H.
Metson/s Jaf ct , Llndeberg , and ' John
Brynteson, '/.whom, he = accuses;' of . mali
cious 'persecution in. securing his: arrest
on a charge of : perjury 'in connection
with .testimony .which) he gave-,in : a
mining, suit. ' • . '\u25a0 . ' •
In August, ;l 9oo, Duffy conveyed quit
claim deeds for certain mining proper
ties/near 'Nome. Alaska, to* Lindeberg.
Brynteson . and:. Erik " Llndblom; the
purchase price being ._ $20,000. Later
Duffy; sued, these, men the 'United
States. ClrcultCourt of-Northern Cali
fornia; for $1 ,000,000, r supposed ' to ; have
been taken j out of these ; mines, .Duff 5'
alleging ;that?he"; had ' never 'given the
deeds -on ; which •-; the-; defendants " based
their, title. :. Duffy lost his 'suit and. wag"
Indicted ;for;perjury» Metsbn,?LJndeberg
and "' Brynteson ; appearing. as ; '. witnesses
against; him^ before '; therGrand '\u25a0 Jury
whiGh • returned \u25a0 tho ; indictment. : t : '.^xi -i
i; ... Before :, Duff y. Iwas c+n^ught :,to -C trial
the.-oase>was : dismissed-^ on ? motion 'ot
First Assistant "United !, States .Attorney
A. 1 P.; Black.', on'the ;grbund ": that?Diiffy
was 'mentally "• Irresponsible.'^ Duffy!,
bases his present suit on "the, arrest un
defithV:lndlctment,'and^has insisted s««h
trying ;.the C'case^hlmself.'fjome; testi
mony * was :- ; taken . yesterday ," before
Judge ; ; Hunt arid r tho case was y con-.
tlnued. r ;,—\u25a0:'-\u25a0" --'. " : ,--': - : .. '-\u25a0 -' '.\u25a0..\u25a0.'
• MUST, PAY J-AIB STOSCEIPTION-ist.- Lonli
Jnnr, 14.— A .TMdict was i rendered \u25a0by Judge Me-
Elhlnnej- 'In: the : Clayton" Circuit ; ~ Court todny
that i H«ary c 2el(rpnh*lm,'? former % Mayor \u25a0<\u25a0 of « Rt
Loals, > who • was • sued | by , the I LoulaUna * Pnrcbata
, Exposition ; Company;: for t his ! jsroo v subscription
must pay itbat; amount . and 51373 ; Interest. -jTh«
former i Mayor ' contended ». tbat his subscription
was : conditional .upon tbe site \of I tbe exnoaltlon
not belns Forest -Pars. :•\u25a0»\u25a0' . /.y^ .- -^ ,
R. R. l'Hommedieu
There la" trouble In store for the
members of the Automobile Dealers'
Association of California. It l»not
the kind that will be airod in public,
but the married men of the association
will hear from it at meal time thrice
dally, with a reminder or two during
the evening. " The -members of ttie as
i sociatlon whose wives 'are members of
the California Woman's Automobile
Club will have to explain why. when
the association was seeking the co
operation of the clubs to make the rotn-
Ing 'show a success, the Woman's Club
was v not asked to appear publicly as
among the patrons. One of the offl- \u25a0
cers of the Woman's Club said yes
terday:: \u25a0
"It is strange that the Dealers' As
sociation should ask the Automobile
Club of California to help it out. while
our ' club "has been overlooked.' The
movement that started the agitatlo 1 for
a show was due to the action taken
byone of our dfflcers. The latter said
to some of the members of the trade
that if they were not going to have a
show.^this year the Woman's Club would
grlye one Itself. It -waa on this sug
gestion-that her ! ;husbahd ffot';6ut and
etlrre'd "up some of the. other members
ot- thetrade," with the"result'you,see. "
'"We are glad that the show is going
to be a success; and we are going' to
do all In our, power to Jielp. It alongv-
This is a selfish motive 6n ourpart, for
It: will make many more" members for
our ' club. " But I do think that we
might have been requested to help.
This -passing us by as if we were not
In existence, when In reality wo are re
sponsible for tlie show, la not courte
ous, to aaythe least. ... I think some
of the dealers realize that they, have
made a mistake."
President LeavltVof the Dealers' As
sociation, when asked concerning the
Woman's Club complaint, said:
"That's so. We have not thought
of the Woman's Club; but I hope its
members will realize the conditions
under which the show was started and
forgive. us for any oversight. We want
every one to boom the show, for If will
mean that It will help to make- the
automobile more popular. The next
time we will do better. It is our first
show, and we are ne w ' ax tne game.
We promise to bo;real good next year
and not forget the ladies."
The annual meeting of the Cali
fornia' Woman's Automobile Club will
take place during show week. 'The
event .will take the form of, a luncheon
to be held in the St. Francis on Thurs
day, February 21. By that time the
club \u25a0will be thoroughly reorganised and
the many events planned before the
fire will be programmed for the coming
season.
; AlKof the floor space for the coming
automobile show -has been reserved. By
the division of space by the*commit
tee there will be twelve large areas of
1300 feot each on the main floor, while
there will be twenty-one along the
side of 600. feet 'each. Under the Oak
and Feir streets balconies will be the
space for the automobile accessory dis
plays and the. motor, '-bicycle exhibits.
There is tobe a meeting on "Wedhes
day;>evening in the .salesroom oTthe
Boj'er Motors Car Company to hold the
drawing.'for positions. All those* who
have "reserved space are requested' to
be present. \u25a0 It Is planned to cover the
floor'.wlth ]a. large canvas so : that It
will be.possible for the spectators to
roam around the building. It has been
found that the average floor of show
buildings gathers dust and dirt that -is
ruinous to. the dresses ot. the .fair sex.
It, is expected' that many evening gowns
"wllll be worn at .the .show. The-.'il
lnminatlons of the buildlns: will be out
of the ordinary. It will be lighted by
3500. electric bulbs, not counting the
big arc lights.
• * *
;\u25a0; Albert. H. Hayes and Andrew C. Dam,
who have heretofore handled the
Rainier and Frayer-Miller agencies
have \u25a0 dissolved partnership. Hayes
has taken over,. the properties of the
company.- Dam will not sever his con
nection with, the: company, but will
still 'be with the offlce" force.
Is no. question that the
year 1907, will witness tho Introduc
tion ;of two new types of automobiles
which" have : all the .signs of perma
nency, namely,^ the " six-cylinder tour
ing-car and the , high-powered run
about. , ,It is signlflcant-of the worthi
ness ,of these new models when the
conservative and recognized leaders of
the. tnd^stry; begin to offer them *Tl
has Just become known, that at, the
Madison Square Garden was exhibited a
Pierce- Arrow^runabout of forty horse
power;;listlng at ;;$5000/ The Pierce
people have ceased making; the little
stanhope, and^this- new model In its
Place .will sbe sensational to those who
are [searching . for confirmation of • ten
dencies.
mmmm
LAW SAFEGUARDING
VEHICLES HELD
TO BE VALID
SAL.INAS, Jan. 14.— Judge F- C. Saf^
; gent of the Monterey County Superior
Court this afternoon handed down a de
cision affirming the constitutionality of
the act of the Legislature of 1305 In,
regard to the use of a bicycle. a.uto- '
mobile or oilier vehicle temporarily
without the permission of the owner.
The rase was that of " tho. People vs.
Samuel Manaton. on appeal from the
j Justice Court of Pajaro. The- point
[ made': by the defense was -that the law
did not apply to the use of an auto
mobile or other vehicle by a chauffeur
or other employe of the owner. Judge
Sargent rul*>d that the statute applied
alike to every person using a machine
wlthou.t tho owner's permission and
Qismissed the appeal..
This decision is important to auto
mobile, clubs and owners. /of 'vehicles
(.throughout. California-- Jtt"H»r. tor- first
rendered -in such % a.. case * sinee l~ tho -
statute was enacted.
NEW CO2TSTTL APPCINTrB-^lan.Dle^v. Jaa.
14.- — Allen Hut? blnson. t orincriT of Lo» A neplf *.
bu bpeo appointed ttrnporary Rrltlab Tlpe. eonsel.
to take the place of A. L. Best, w bo for a short
time took tbe place .of • tbe late Major AU«n.
Hlnuap^rs «re expected to «rrlre daily, aa bi«
appointment dates from January 1. - -
| : — v \u25a0\u25a0• vv — I Positively cured by
ft a OTTD 0 the t? ljiulB piUs »
AlMlllEiliO Tb^r also reaeve IMa-
SS^Jb-^juj — ' tress frcaa Dyspeisla, 1»
S^is jLi dJ£ssUonaadTooEeart7
m I\#|TS^ Eatingi A perfect rea^t
i nFii m ejl7fcrDlzzJness,Naoae^
m JrliAa&9 Drowsiness,
la the' Jloctli, Coated
S^^^^l Toe?us, I'ala la tha Side.
' 1 1. ITOBPID LTVER. '\u25a0' TTiar
rearulate Vho Bcirels. Purely VegetaDle.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE.
InARTFR^} Genuine Must Bear
||!t7ie Signatire
\"4 OH. UEBIG
*^C» aoieaa •# Aastsa?. S?ec«lui» ftr Ma
ltm\ BC9 Polk SL aicTt E3l* S. F.
L i -\u25a0 D'- t*fc» C».. «cw Biki Cai2£a«
' Tefo I V ' fea^ rae , n * uaforftuuite taSatt* kern
j *»sn>] . eoll * I ?? e i <S«««a«>cJckJy aad che«p.V
3] f 17 cured by S»a rraaci>co*i tnt ipecujuk.
Vls 1/ *Dr. Lebi» for M«a'» Dueases"
II ConstJl privateb-; ha advics &ksy.9 Is
l# S *^°»y*waai«». 6 tofijSoaday*.
j / No brand* oficei. except Sxattk.
' I / .1 reatawit in o/Bcb or by tn*iL M»cr
J^k ca»«CTreaforslo:»oa»ler $3 cfirn 6.
*" ... \u25a0;-\u25a0; -\u25a0 r*av fiO B Mef osn. Cjs ««\u25a0 write.
• Dr. Lebtc s Wonderful Gennaa In»lKorator
rot weak taen. lieffiitered by C. «. OoT?rn-
citnt la ISiC*. Das onred where all eJm fall*.
Thfjr«PA»ott thonsuntis.oannot stet cored- of
men s BTlments anrt weaknesses l.< on account
rf com?!lcations wSicU c^n oalv be cnr~d b*
Dr. Leblffs lnUjrrtrutor. WU!p In rlty c«l! tor
free p»ct«src or write, laclosine twn *UmtM
n^To^lrT^i: •:. EUCTMO ? KL^
aUNS AND SKATES N
/ SHREVE & BARBER CO.
I ,1? CHANT AYEyNr. Market SL
>«i^p^&S fiftSH AND WGMiif.
sgP& rLv ' B X*S&B TJ»»Ei S «fornan»tar»l
isJ#if 'JJ * *• * <J »r»-v>i . ditcbar««B,inflammaUoat»
StZtg ~S."""t* \i Irritations or «leer»tions
a»cJ'^UI«jCHEM!CiLCO. e?a : or poiwaous. .
T£B\ CIXC'.SUTI.C.g^ «o!d hy J>to«lsU.
3s^?a»^ B * ** *• S.~~¥i or i6nt ia P' a -o wrapper.
«4 • ! -00. or a hot ties $3.7*.
. :. , jv^gfft*'^ - circular cut oo M«3?ts.
Invaluable to all who 1 suffer /
from throat arid lung djs-
Z'- Orders^ ; Contain i.nothtpc bti-Jrtou*/

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