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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 16, 1910, Image 13

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Beavers Increase Lead and Seals Fall Down Before Senates
GAME SENATORS
WIN ONCE AGAIN
Boardman, Briggs and Heister
Put on Vaudeville Show in
Ninth Spasm
SSTAXDIXG OF THE CLUBS?
' (Coast Lcßßur)
Clnb«. w. L. Pet.
Portland .53 43 55S
San Franelnco 57 49~ 538
I-o» Aneeles 56 51 523
Vernon 52 50 510
Oakland 54 53 505
Sacramento 37 64 366
RESULTS OF GAMES
Sacramento 2. San Franciftco 1.
l.o»> Angelea 7. Vernon 2.
Portland 3. Oakland I.
GAMES TODAY
Sacramento at Recreation park.
Vernon at I/ok Anceles.
Oakland at Portland.
The Reavers look a flrmor hold
i of flrat place jrHcrduj by Kcnd
| Inn tli«- Oak* on thrlr way to the
I bottom. The Seals' spurt T»an
• short lived, an (he senator* cot
' rficht hack Into Triualnsr form and
dealt the cbantplonft another los
| injr hand, whtch makes it Ihrce
| defeats for ttie localit in the four
; tmiirn played. The Aneels crept
> op nearer necoud place. ' Port
i'land looks to have a half >el
! »nn hojd on tbc lead durlnsr tbc
I present «r rlc«.
JOSEPH MURPHY
The Senators showed a bit of game
ness yesterday that came at an un
expected moment. It was in the ninth,
with two down and the score tied, when
the trailers pulled out a victory with
three bingles, which brought home the:
deciding run. Every fan in the ball
park figured out that the game would
surely go into the extra rounds', as
both Hunt and Henley were working
effectively, but the unforeseen, which so
frequently happens in baseball, came
along. Boardman, Briggs and tHeister
cut in with singles and busted up ttie
show, leaving the champions with the
rhert end of a 2 to 1 score.
It was a rare- exhibition and one that
was bftterly fought from the first until
the end. The Senators managed to get
a run in the third. The Seals were
trying hard all the time to get on an
even footing, but Hunt, the Senator's
long twirler, was working in grand
form, and he kept bowling the local
batters over right along. The surprise
came in the seventh when Slugger Bodie
sn«t the ball, face to face, with the
etick and tilted it oyer the fence. The
lead of the Senators had been tied with
one stroke of the bat, and the Seals
seemed to pick up confidence, as they
were again threatening in the eighth,
annexing two hits off Hunt, but be
was an enigma in the pinches,
BOTH TOUCHED UP
Henley and Hunt were touched up
rather freely, but they were unusually
effective In tight places, but Hunt had
the better of the argument. The Sena
tors managed to bunch three hits on
Henley in the third and ninth frames,
while two bingles were the most the
champions secured in any frame off
Hunt.
Bodies pop over the fence In the
seventh came along when the bases
were unoccujpied. but it was a timely
fwat and it looked like a dozen. It
coursed over the~right field fence and
was a genuine homer.
T'ae game progressed to the third
frame without a run being made. Heis
ter went down in this session. Jspies-
tan then hit to right field for a bingle,
but Hunt grounded and forced Spies
man at second. It was two down and
the outlook was chilly. Shinn singled
to center and Eddie Burns came along
with a sizzling double, which sped by
third has* at cannon ball speed and
Hunt ambled home. • Perry went out,
retiring the side.
After thip se*s*on fioth pitchers held
close. It looked like that lonely hit
\u25a0was going to win. but Bodie surprised
ell by his work in the seventh. He had
two strikes and Spiesman let a foul
tip drop from his hands when he had it
a!:noßt caught. This would have meant
the. third strike. It gave Bodie an
other chance and he made good by
poundfTig the ball out of the lot.
DANGEROUS I.V EIGHTH
The Seals were dangerous in the
«ighth frame. Hunt showed his nerve
and his running by taking a chance
with' Bodie after he had pounded the
bell out of the. lot in the inning before.
There-were runners on third and sec
ond and Hunt fanned Bodie.
With two down In the ninth frame the
Senators pulled off a neat little batting
rally, which ended the game, r Perry
and Danslp had . bowed .before 'Hen
ley, when Boardman, who swatted ef
fectively" during the- afternoon, came
through I with n hit to center field.
BriggE followed with a single to left
"which cent Boardman . along. Heister !
then proved the man on the job by*biff- I
Jng the ball to center and Boardman i
raced home. ' It was as fine a little
batting rally as has been pulled off at
the park in some days and it counted.
The Seals made a stab for the honors
In the ninth, but Berry ended the af
fray by b«ing caught trying to steal
second. Vltt started off by laying one
down, which ! Boardman fielded Ti>rll
llaritly and Junt nipped Vitt. ~' Berry
c»me along with a single to left. Mc-
Ardle.went out oni a fly, and Williams
\u25a0was cal^d in to bat -.for. Henley.' He
had no chance to do anything, as Berry
was caught stealing. Score:
SACRAMENTO
. . AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Shinn. 2b . .' \u25a0\u2666 0 1 S 1 0
Burns, ss •- 3 O 1 1 1 o
rmr; 1. f. ......: 4 00 2 00
l»«BZi£. lb .4 *» • O 10 2 0
B»«rdnjan. 3b , ...4 1 3 1 2 '1
BHffF*. r. : f 4 0 2 1 -.0 0
H«l*tcr. c. f \u25a0•-.". 4 • 0 1' 3" 0 0
Spiwnan. c 4" 0. 1. 5 . 4 .0
Hunt, p ............... 3 1 .0 14 1
Total '. 34,2 » 27 14 1
SAN FRAXCISQO
AB. R. BH.PO. A. E.
Madden, r. f... t . 3 0 0 2 0 0
Mohler. •2b ..4-01 3 HO
Vltt. 2b 3 0 .2 1 V - 0
T*>nßant. lb .40.18 1 1
Bodie. I.'f 3 1 .1 1 0 0
ly>wls. <•- f.... •.'.... 7.V. 4 0 13 0 0
B«rry. c\. 3.. 0 2 62 0
McArOle. fs 4. 0 1 2. 60
H*el#>y, p ..:... 3 Q 010 0
•VTMiams ...:... ...... .0 0 0 jO
•-Tnt«i _./ Jlll^^ li "l
•Batted for nenley in ninth.- ..
RCNS AND IUTS BY I.VMNGS
Eacraniento >O 1 <• 0 0 0 0 J— 2
\u25a0Basrhitfi ......00-30 0 0 2 1.3— fl
gan Francisco 0 0,0 00 0:1 0 o—l
BaseWts .1 O M,. 0 1 1 2 2 1-9
SUMMARY
- Horn* run— Bodie. Two'ba^e hit— Born?.- Sac
rifice tits— Vitt. v ßerry. Stolen bases— Madden,
Tenaant. Flrrt ba«> on called' balls— Off Hrnlpy
•t «S Hunt . 2. • Struck " out— By Henley G, by
Hunt 4. * Double . play— Vitt- to Mohler jto Me-
Anlte- Time of game— r hour and .40- minutes.
citire— vtr Uilvxa. .j.; \u0084,-, ... - *
NEW RENAULT IS
SPECIALLY BUILT
Rene J. Marx, Pacific coast manager of the Renault Freres) selling ', branch, I
al the wheel of the new 25-35 horsepower Renault-American special. \
BRACKENRIDGE HIT
HARD BY ANGELS
Vcrnon Pitcher Is Pounded for
Six Runs in Five Innings
and Game Is Lost
LOS ANGELES. July 15.— The Angels
fell upon Brackenridge today and re
versed the result of yesterday, defeat
ing Vernon, ' 7J to 2. Seven hits .off
Brackenridge in five innings yielded
six runs. Hogan then sen! Schafer into
the box, but the game already was lost.
Roy Brashear got in his habitual^ home
run, but it did little good. Score:
VERNON .
AB. R. BH/ PO. A. E.
Carlisle. 1. f ". 4 U 2 1 0 0
Stovall. c. f 4 0 0 1 1 .0
N. Brashear. 1b... 3 0 0 7 3 0
Coy, r. f 3 0 0 0 0 0
R. Brashear. 2b ...3 112 3 2
Burrell. Sb 4 0 0 1 1-1
Und߻y. eg 3 0 0-130
Brown, c 2 0 1 7 1 O
Brackenridge. p.. 0 0 0 0- '2 2
Ha^ty. c ».... 1 0 0 3 2 0
Schater. p 10 1 1 2. 0
•Smith \u0084 11 1 "DO 0
Total. 29 2 6 24 18 5
LOS ANGELES -
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Dal».v. c. f... 5 03200
Bernard, r. t. 3 1 0 "2 0 "0
Howard. 2b 5 11 5 2 0
Dillon, lb 3 1 2 6 2 0
Murphy. .1. f 4 -0 1 1.0 0
Roth. 3b... 4 1 13 1 0
Delmas. ss 4 2 1 3 3 0
Waring, c 311 3 2 0
Nagle, p..... 4 0 2 2 4 0
Total 35 T 12 27 14 0
•Batted for Brackenridge in sixth.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS
Vernon ..0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 I—2
Bawhits 0 0 10 0,2 0 2 I—6
Los Angeles 10041001 x— 7
BaEehlts 10042113 x— l 2
SUMMARY.
Cliarjre defeat to Brackenridge. Hits made —
Off Braekenrldye 7. off Schafer 5. Home run —
R Brasbear. Two base hit* — IMllon. Howard,
Sehafer. ' Sacrifice hits — Bernard and Dillon.
Inninps pitched— By Brackenridge 5. by Schafer
4. First base on called ball? — Off Brackenridge
2 off Nagle 4.' Struck- -out— By Brackenridge, 4,
by Srhafer 2, by Nagle. 3. Double plays—
Howard to Delmas to Dillon. Passed ball-
Brown. Wild pitch— Brackenridge. .Time of
game — 1 hour and 50 minutes. Umpire — Mc-
Greevy.
STAXDIXG OF THE CLUBS
NATIONAL LEAGUE I AMERICAN LEAGUE
C 1 UD — W L Pot Club— W L Pet
Chicago ..45 28 616iPhlladelphla...51 24 .'680
N>w York... -.42 30 583 New York 45 30 HOB
Plttsburg 38 32 543 Boston ...... -.45 32 584
Cincinnati ...40 36 320 Detroit 43 36 544
Philadelphia.. .3s 37 4SO Cleveland .....32 38 487
Brooklyn 33 40«»52 Chicago 31 44 413
St. Louis .32 43 427 Washington ...30 46 395
Boston 30 49 3SO St. L0ui5.. ....23 50 315
American League
NEW YORK.'July 15.— 1n a flheuphill battle
New York defeated Cleveland today. 8 to -7.
The winning run was scored in the ninth. on a
wild throw by Mitchell. Score:. . R. H. E.
Cleveland ......... 7 8 4
New York -.8 10 -3
Batteries — Falkenberg. \u25a0, Harkness," W. Mitchell
and Bemlss: Manning and Sweeney, "F. Mitchell.
PHILADELPHIA. July 15.— Philadelphia -won
a pitcher's battle from St. Louis today,- '2 to. o.
Both of the home team's runs were due to er
rors. Lapp's record of 15 putouts and ( two as
sists wat< made up of .nine strikeouts, four fouls,
the outs of two men at the plate and the throw
ing out of two base runners. Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis -0- *5 - 2
Philadelphia ..:..'.............. 2 4 2
. Batteries— Pelty and Stevens; Coombs j and •
Lapp. .. .. "v ' ;?"\u25a0"' " . . .•'...:\u25a0
DETROIT. July 15. — Washington hit Killlan
hard .to»lay... while, <ir«om was effectlve.^the^re-,
BOlt being a vlctorj- "for. the Tisltors' bya.score
of 7 to :"5. .Two double plays by Detroit were
tli»> finding feature*. Score: " , -R. 11. K.
Washlnctou .7- 12 0
Detroit -- -••• 3 9' .3
Batteries— KlHlan,- Work* aud Sclimidt; Groom
land Be<;keudorf. : . ' „ \u25a0'-.'„\u25a0'..
\u25a0 BOSTON. July 15. — Scott was knocked out of
the box In the fourth .by \the locals today, and
Boston won Its fourth straight game . from Chl«
oago.' « to 2. SJcore: ' * \u25a0*-.-„\u25a0• R. H."- B.-
Chicago -......: 2; '"6 :..';«
Boston .j...... -o .o- •!
Batteries— Scott; Lang - and Payne, . | Block ;
Smith and Carrigan. . \u25a0' '. . "\u25a0 • \u0084
National League
CINGINNA.TI. July 15.— Cincinnati' knocked
Curtis but of tbc box In thc:second inning and
won easily.' sto-l. SujtgSr'was hit- frequently,
but kept them well scattered. Ferguson, pitched
welL Mitchell's -home "run- in- the first with' a
man on .base was the feature. -...
Score: " * R. H. E.
Boeton ....'....•.. •' ; 1 11 T" -I --
Cinclnaati . . . r. . . ... • - •••• •• • 5 "..; 8. 0
Batteries — Curtis. Ferguson and Graham, Barl
den; Supgs and' McLean. Umplres^-Johnstone
and Eason. C. -" • "- " ; - ; \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-«\u25a0.\u25a0'..\u25a0, -.-
PITTSBrRG, Julyl3. — For the second day In
Buccesston Plttsbnrg won from New Tork by har-
Ing the winning run. forced in by a base on balls,
given with the^ bases full In the ninth by Ray- :
mond.. Score:. "_' . , . . "', "JV H.,Br:
I'ittsburg • •• s 12 \ 8
Ne^r York ...:. v.%. :::<.:/.... v...... '.7v 8 -1
Batteries— Mflddox, , Leever,' White; and Gibson ;
Wiltee. Raymond and Meyers, Seblei.. Umpires—
O'Day and Brennan. * -;>;-;
ST. LOUIS. July : ls-— Brootlyn-St. Louis game
postponed; rain; two games tomorrow.
| Northwestern League; j
.VANCOUVER.; JuIy .15.— Engle held-Tacoma.to
two hits , today. > one ia \u25a0» scratch, < and '»VancotiTer
won. Uto O. The locals scored on a' single, by.
Swain, . a 'stolen base and a : single by. James,
which Warren nearly trapped. Score: R. H.:'E.
Taeoma ... . .> ......... ... . . - ....'. . 0 V 2.^2
Vanconrer ...;.. :v'.v ..:.'.. ;:.?1r- 6" 1*
- Batteries— Hall j and Byrnes: -Engle and l«ewi*.'
: SPOKANE,' July. 15.— The twilight gsme'bere
tonight was a-'tuccess an? far. as -it'; went,": but
darkness-caused Umpire Hall, to atop. the contest
at the close ;of . the - slith inning/: Hlnkle • and
Holm were both pitching. great ball and. the fans
taw the best jrame*of the. presen£. series A : Hinkle
pitched biniself , cut of •a- hole tifltfe -, when * three
were *>n bases; and'. none out" without. allowing a
run. Score:- " \u25a0•-_•• ;= '•\u25a0*< :\u25a0 ; - :R. H..- E.
Seattle -.::.....:..•...-.•.\u25a0-.•-•-".-:«; 'i^ :n
Spokane .v-i. --..";. ,/-.:.:.: — .-...0^ .«». -o
Batteries— HtsUe '.• aod s Altln; > Holm and * pst- ,
a\c\c \u25a0 - . \u25a0: \u25a0 '.- -\u25a0 \u25a0 : '- ' \u25a0 ' "- ' \u25a0 \u25a0 '\u25a0 '
THE S^ "FI^CIS^ >CALL^
BEAVERS GATHER
IN VICTORY EARLY
Hit Slim Nelson in \ ihe^ Firs t /ji
ning and M itzeiFaits to .
Hold Third Strike
PORTLAND, JulyUS.—PortlanVr could
not hit Nelson today/.with' effect except I
in the first inning," and! then -two hits
and Mitze's' inability": toj hold a third
strike, netted,the home 'teamlthree runs..
Oakland bunched hltsl on} Steen. in two
innings, netting one runin>each. Other
than this the Portland' pitcher. kept "the
hits well scattered. The score: .
Oakland": - t
AB. R. BH. PO. -A. ; E.
Swander. r. 1 f... ...'..... -4 0- 0 3 0 0
Wolverton, 3b- .3 ; 0- 1.1 '6 0
Magjrert,- 1. ?f. S -' 1- -1 -2 0 0
Hegan. lb 4 .0 1 IR* 2 0
Carroll, c. f 1...4 -120- 0>" 0
Cutehaw, 2b-.. . -4 -00 ,1 2;1
.Wares, ss- ..\.".. .:...-. ..4 '\u25a0 o'•o - 0 3 0
Mitze.c, ..;...'. 2 . 0V 0 .1. 1- 2
Nelson, \u25a0 p .............. 3 *0\u25a0 '2 1- 0 -.- 0
Thomas,- c ............7.1 ;0 5> 0
•LiTely \u0084.-l \u25a0", 0 ,*' 0 .0 \u25a0 0 .0
• Total ......;..33^ ,2' 8 24 19 3
\u25a0 . ; .PORTLAND 'v\'-^- «
AB. R/ BH. PO. A. E.
Rran, I. f....... ...3 .1; 0 3- 0 >,0
Olsen. fs 2 1 0 - c ; - 2 0
Rapps. lb ...............3.-0 -0-11 1.0
Ort. r. f. ..;. .-.-...•..... ,?4 ''1 2- 3. I 0
Cas«>.v..'2b .....2 0 1 1 4 0
Hetling, 3b*. ..'... 3 '0 1, • 2 1 0
Speas. c. f 3-> 0 " 0-'' o' \u25a0 0 -0
Murray, c \u00843 0~ > 0 4" 2-0
Steen, p 3 0 .0 1 2 0
Total; : ...\.'.-r.".26 3^ 4 27< 13!
•Batted for Nelson . in \u25a0 ninth. *.^; ; ,- ; : •
; RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS
Oakland . 1........0 v 0 ,0;, 1 0, O O 0 I— 2
Basehlts ..0 1 12 0 0 0 2 3—B
Portland '.: .3 00000-0 :0 x — 3
Basehits \u0084;2 OVI 0 1 0 .0 10 x^-4
SDMMABT; ; ._\u25a0'. .
Struck out— By Stcen 3.' by Kelson 3. \u25a0 First
base on called balls — Off- Steen 3,' off ' Nelson' 1.
Two base hits— Casey, . Maffgert,. Carroll.- Three
base hit — Ort. Donble, play— Murray \u25a0to \u25a0 Rapps.
Sacrifice hits — Olsen, Rapps, 1 Casey," Ryan.'
Stolen base— Maggert.. ' First ' base • on ' erTorsV-
Portland 3. Wild pitch— Steen. Left on basesr-
Oakland 7, Portland 4. \u25a0 » Time of . game— l hour
and 35 minutes. Umpires— Finney . and Hilde
brand. .' ; \u25a0-•.-'.-. v - \u25a0\u25a0 - : •'•.\u25a0: ,\u25a0
Salt Lake Results
SALT LAKE CITT, July > 15/— TJiree; f aTorites
and .three outßide'rs split : the ./card, at Buena.
.Vista today. In : the, second j race,.. Fred ; Bent, J the .
t arorlte. broke ; down I and' had { to \be , destroyed.
In \u25a0 the \u25a0 same • race • Galene^ Gale \u25a0'; finished v third;
but \u25a0 was disqualified- for- interfering; 'with- Chief
Desmond. Summary:-— - . '\u25a0-\u0084'\u25a0\u25a0.''
FIRST, RACE— Sir" «ndi a -half, furloijrs, Bell-
Ing: • \u25a0 .-,-.. •..\u25a0.... \u25a0 \u25a0 . ,
Odds.- Horse. Weight and' Jockey. \u25a0 •• -Sin.
16-1 — Roy Shumway.: 99 (Jahnsen) J.
\u25a0 3-2 — Electrowan, OS - (Van ; Dnsen) .-....;.:..;.• 2
10-I— Glaucus. : 101- (8a1rd) .... ..........;. .... 3
/Time.'. .1:22. Senator Barrett,: Gelieo, Harry
Stanhope.. SUrer- Leaf,, Gresbam.-HattleiDodson,
; Cottontail, also ran.' i> ' • v •
! SEOOXD - RACE— Six >i and i a half "'" ' fnrlongs.
selling:- •\u25a0; - .- -\u25a0---..\u25a0 \u25a0< -. -- — v .
Odds. Horse. Weight . and. Jockey. •\u0084, V. . Fin.
0-1 — Mrs. -Nugent, -96 (Van Dusen) .'..'... 1
4-I— Captain vßurnett, 102, (L1ndh0r5t). ...:.... 2
0-2— Chief iDesmond, 107 (Gauge-Ui... 1..*....) 3
Time. : 1 :22. \ Galene Gnle.v Allrla, • New Capi
tal, Mabel • Hollander,:-' Fred'.' Bent. V; also ran.'- v $
• THI BD R ACE^SIx | and^ ai ' half '"": f orlonjs,
selling:.- '-" -\u25a0*"- ?«-•* ' /'\u25a0 "-..-, \u0084'-\u25a0. "\u25a0 ' '--, '\u25a0'< .\u25a0 i
2-I— Burlelgh. 107 (Rettig).. .'.............; .1
13-2— Plume.' .105 • (Munroe) :-.'... .'. ... .;.'. .'.... 2
12-I— Camera'. 08 (Kederlß)-V. J .^;~::-:;:....';.. .;3
•= Time. 1:22.*- Bellflower, 4 Smiley, M«tener, Pro
teus, Judge i Shortall, g Banlady, [ j Minnedocla,
Sabado. , also ;^raji'. !..;",-.. ..'"-,•. I -'.;'*-,'.-"»..•\u25a0
r FOURTH RACE— FiTe s and ; ; a*; half ;* furlongs,
purse: .*- • :^; i " : ' .---.\u25a0-•;• '.\ : ' '\u25a0\u25a0 . . V '• / -,>•
Odds.- , Horse,. Weight and. Jockey., , - \u25a0 • ' .:<.. :<. Fin.
2-I— Arlonette. 1 -87 (5e1den)r... .. ..:;.:;.. -..;.: l
8-s^-Ocean Queen, 83 (Kederi5). ..:... .r. :..-. .2
7-I— Lyte l Knlght.s 109 - (Gauge1) .:.,. .'..;.....;.^3
"Time,- 1:07. Royi Junior, -Dick- Moss, Pre-
Julcjo;, Sewell.' 'also-ran;. \u25a0\,;"^"_ i ,*;v-:V;-; : \u25a0.
! FIFTH : RACE— FiTevfurlongsil purse: "y ' "
OddP. • Horsei. .Weight and fJockey. . - t " . ;• Fin.
S-n— Helen -Barbee.' 107— 1Jf01an).. ............ y
5-2 — Milt Jones,- -107? (Tay10r) . ..... .".-. .•.. . . .. .• 2
9-1— Balella." 1 110 (Rettig):': . :..f.rt. .".•.:;.. . .;. 3
1 Time, 1:00 4-5. rHelenSHawklnsr^ilay. Xora,
also.ran.,: '..\u25a0.' % ' • \u25a0\u0084' i ; : '-;-' ; ;,r-v-.'; 1 -X'." . ; ','
- SIXTH : RACB4-Slx" furlongsrlselllif :\u25a0'..-«—
Odds. Hor6e. : Weight- and Jockey.' .«• .- - Fin.
6-s— Mßrchmonet..- 114*": (CaTanangh).'.r.V. ".'.".. ; .l
S-5 — i,g dy , pSncblta. { 106 " (Buztos) .,. .::„'.: .'. : ;2
5-J —^Tremarjto. "Ill » (Gaugel) . :.v.. ;v. ;.:".. . .. ' 3
Time. 1:14 1-5. \u0084 .Stafford,- -Beau Man,
Clatiunls, ". also ran»;,\ \u0084 V; : " •.. \- .','
Salt Lafe;airies
\u2666 . . . r- \u25a0 . — - \u25a0\u25a0..\u25a0^.-.r-v- , .. — \u25a0 , , »
i E I BST ' RACE— FITe t urlongs,£fcJslllngX 3 year
olds-' and' upward: _ •'.-';,--!' - -V .'*
Good - Intent v ...... Nun ';'. .".;.*.. -A 106
Tube' Rose r -~.'..V;. . . &9 Blukra- ;.....'-; .....'-. ;.'.':. ;.1O«
Titus ll r. 1. . - .....103 Wistaria": :;.;. ;//... 106
Ilex . .. .-? •. . . ..104 The ;SUck«r- -v . .'. ... 108
Annie B Wells -.;"... -. 106 Burning ~< Bush r. .. . •. 108
Lady /Adelaide .v-'...106|E.;, M.f. Fry .".:.:.. .....108
i SECOND < RACE— One /and fa t sixteenth ',; miles.
Relllng,' 3 \u25a0 ye^r. olds • and \u25a0 upward : V- • " vV "- i
Swell Girl -. : V . . ". . . . . 081-Mlller'* *n Daughter ' . .102
Manila 8 .-.:...*.'... 9S Oberonf..v.r..-.'.;r.:;;i04
Tan5y ............... . ; 95 Orllene .-.'. :-v:r..':.::-;.*.107 .
Tugboat \u25a0 -.: . :.. . »T Proteus <\u25a0 \u25a0•.;. :.:: :"..'.". 100
Dr.; Mayer^.r::.';.">.'.lo2};.^r^ ?.^» \u25a0 --^.r
: -THIRD -RACE— Six furlongs, selling, '. 3 : year i
olds and "upward:". "\u25a0-• -1 -^j.> - r - •\u25a0"\u25a0\u25a0*.;\u25a0 :
Ralnfox . . ......... -.1^4 Va1encia .;..."...: . : V.119
Tatterson ....:... ...103 Bill .Eatqa .....'....110
Ooonskln ........:.. 109 Snowball 77.'..... .....118
Del Cruzador- .;.;.. 113 >'_^ \u25a0• •; A--. .: . .-,. •.••
: > FOURTH 'RACE— SeTen ; furlongs, selling. Salt
I>akp: handicap: \u25a0 r . .' . .« „-; . \u25a0 . ,\.- , ';,..>.
••Hidden Hand . ; . . 96 Lena « Lec h- ".. .. ..;.;iOfli
Fernando' ..'......'..101 Marchmonet "". ;."t.-. ..105
Pint* / . 1.*..".' :; . .:.'..'. 101 *?Execute *'. X. ... ..... 105
Marian. Casey ......101 ...:.;\u25a0:,;. »\ \u25a0•,:.-. .-.
' .^'Tl'owell & t Parker entry. \^ ./.- \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0' ;
\u25a0 'FIFTH • RACE-4one i nird /s/'.half / mlies, - sell
inc." 3 \u25a0: year ' olds and ; unward :>\u25a0'\u25a0 c.~V; -,- \u25a0•- ,: -."• \u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0"
•Flora Riley '..;W: ; {>B[ Round" and' Round .V.loo
Copiiers w .l«o puch. '/of tMontebello.lo3
J.XC. Cleni .-..'.'.";.. ;1W| >\u25a0.;•\u25a0 v r ; \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 :^-'^. ; .-." ";,"••;•;•
r SIXTn RACE---Six v furlongs, "i purse',% 3 J yeaj
oldn.and •upward:*- -•'•* r<? "•: — f.-v-; *-•-*
Jacquelina' -. . ; .". .". . .. 90 Melissa '.': ..'." . . .'. . . . .*. .98
Coppertown \u25ba; ; . : ... .'. 596 BIlTer ; Stocking ?. rr.'.104
Lewiston -". .';.".*.:.; . .' 9« L0m0nd ••\u25a0'; .";.: ..." ..".".. U2
'\u25a0•• •Apprentice lallOTraace.:. ,\u25a0' !> --^-i-i,iv,;
.-WMtiM dam. ; irxak-faa*. .".;',•;\u25a0•;,;•\u25a0\u25a0 '.; N,
BIG RENAULT CAR
REACHES THE CITY
American Special Model Now on
Exhibition i;? at the Local
.Salesroom
- By^R.;R. ;L'HOMMEDIEU :;
'".'. The | big i Renault- American . special
ftrrl^^&|^^6fty)i yesterday." r Jn the
short demonstration Vtaken; on the: hills
this -25-35; hoi^ieppwer; car, showed ; a.
world ;of speed. To Rene/J/ Marx, .Pa
cific ; coast;, manager?, of ' the - Renault
Freres . selling', branch; who* is a factory
man, the car was a great surprise. He
has been famillar^witVthe development
of 'the Renault cars,- butthis latest, pro
duction. was :; .beyond~his expectations.'
s| He "took ,the '. car Vover; the" TwoVst 'hills
mpHejj city , yesterday^af ternoonVon the
high. There; wasj not ,'a- hill \u25a0' that- hie
tried that r was /too steep ~ for' the top,
speed, * an'd gw^ai^was* more
than anything else was that it did not
seem jto try ;the .{engine,-; f or.\ it?, worked
as ', smoothly .and j/qule'tly as ;\u25a0 if it : had
been running, on . the '.level.'!* " ' . ; .'.-.' ; \. •>
> The car 'will f be. on exhibition -at ;the
salesroom for? a; few -/days "before it is
turned over to; its owner;, .... . •'.'•
An. interesting;stpry f is told of a trip
recently." madey'in' 'a-. Cadillac' "30."
rDavid: Hyman" and
"Fxank~Gaft*ey made
"the I run t from Min
neapolis 'to .Winni
• peg- and a
distance or- 1,350 *miles; in five days*on
60 gallons of iga'sdlinfc.r- The:* car aver
aged 250-miles per day, and the average
per . gallon of- gasoline -was „22 % i miles.
I Big Mileage r- I
I .. ;by Cadillac |
' 'J.vH.' Shields, '.sales* niartager/ of the
H.^E.^ Wilcox* motor car company \u25a0*. of
' , . ..,.„-... ' « • \u25a0 \u25a0
;facturers>' . of com
mercial-trucks, has
; terminated ; his visit
f;to\this"clty. where
hemade, his. headquarters .with the Eio-.
neer, automobile company, who repre
sent the Wilcox here. Shields': has gone
north, ;,where *he ' will . look over/that
territory.: ,• In s speaking of . Ms trip to
the . coast, 1 Shields ( '\u25a0 said ~ that;, he • • was
more than pleased with'the outlook for
the commerciaHtruck on this" coast. ; 'In
Los Angeles, where" he closed' with one
br the aarge dealers, of automobiles for,
the : Wilcox. he found .that they ;bave
been, qulcker.^to. see the : advantage. to
be derfvedfrom the motor driven truck,
eonsequentlyithere are'riipre trucks'now
lnuse in Los, Angeles than:in-this-city.
But there is {greater, need' of f them •in
San Francisco on account. of the hills,
and' once they. vare thoroughly- intro-
duced here-there .is- no question but
that .they , will -be 'used, almost to the
exclusion of horse drawn vehicles. •
This City; Needs -y
. ':'". "Mptor'/rriiclti
• R. B. Daggett. local agent for the
ay»n a v»- **\mm*wT« *v>-* .'.received S a letter
from 0.8. Hender
son, sales. manager
of tthe.. Baker; mo
tor, vehicle . comr
pany,: in which -the
latter- says: ' -."Few. people real!?e..how
cheaply:, an, electric, can be' maintained,
and,*if it , were generally known' I; be
lieve that' 10 electrics would/be; in ; use
where., now there, is^one.:, We recently
obtained^ some ..very^intersting-^ figures
regarding ;the cost, of : upkeep,.;and it
is really- surprising how; cheaply :many
of 'the. Baker 7etecstrlcs*"are: maintained.
In.a general way. it: only costs, about
1 cent. per .mile.torrun-an"electric. An
owner of one of ?our : cats in Chicago,
who has his own charging station,' says
that it costs, him r on an; average -of
about $6-.a month for current -and \u25a0* re
pains.". ;\u25a0;.. The owner ' of "a. Baker inVdaily
use in '.Cleveland claims* that' he :ac
tually- saves' more in, carfare it
costs him.' '•The cost ofkeeping an*elec
tric depends -largely ?on. the ;cos|t of
current, which varies in..difterent.cities,
but will probably average .from about
$5 up: to $25 a month. .When you* con
sider that- it would- cost from' $20 to
$25 a month to*keep?a horse,*.; you will
readily- see .that- it- cost« .no more to
keep^.an^electrlc^than. ii ,Aoes Lto keep
a, horse,.; and as-aumatter of. fact; in
many, cases, -it costs less.". The; low. cost
of is -.one, of | the reasons
for the • remarkable , ihcrease- in the de
mand i f or ; electricl motor . cars." ; '• \u0084 ;"
Low" Upkeep ot'\
• Electric -Cars- 1
\u25ba\u25a0'\u25a0 ' \ \u25a0\u25a0 — — '— •\u25a0+
* .Howard Longstreth,, chairman; of' the
good' roads- committee of the Automo
delphia, and W. O.
Griffith, .'J chairman
of; the touring, in
formation commit
tee of Ithe '.Bame v organization,,. are on.
their/^way-.to* attend ;the« s annual con
gress jof /the "International league* of
touring i associations,;- which*- will-meet
in. Brussels.' ffom 'July ,'2B .'to August- 1,
inclusive. 5 -The'- membership-, of' the
league.'includes • the Touring cliib.. of
France,, the motors unioii- of : Great Brit
ain and Ireland," the American automo
bile- association,., of -. which, -Longstreth
and ; Griffith ': are j the delegates, Tour-
Ing -cl.ub. of- ,tli.e. .Netherlands, Touring
Club.'des Pays-Bas • and;: the - touring
clubs jof Italy.' l Switzerland,- Belgium,
Germany, Russia/Sweden, Austria, Deh- ?
mark,' Spain, Finland; liuxembourg.'-be
sides, a. nqmber.;of. cycling, bodies \whlch
h'aveibecome^interested..*..- r • :,
I Motortßt to Rep-
I j .- .'. reseat I Nation
Uniforms touring' conditions* and laws
is t the^ : mainy object, of ; the* convention:
The;second interrtatidnsillroadscongress
folio WB . the- league i congress, 'al«o-belng
h?ld ih'Brusßels.Hhis yean -. : liongst'reth.
Griffith «, -\u25a0\u25a0 and . .-^Victor. • Breyer,'-'-repre
sentative ;f or Vtbe.; American; automobile
association in Paris, will also .be'dele
gates ' to' the.- roads 'congress. : \u25a0 *..- -',",.
! VThei Xlnlted-'i'States -office »• of i public
roads.V in* the inability .« of t Logan- W.
Page,- chairman,' to attend,;hasappoint
ed^QeTterar'Aleshire, quartermaster, VU;
S.,A'.«as delegate., Theroth.er« delegates
are-'Asa^Pafne,': Colon«l Spenser. Cosby,'
Nelson E.^: Lewis, j Clifford ; Richardson,
William H:;W!ley,'Joseph W:, Jones and
John M;!Go6aell:^ \' .: rv, : -v- ( - , .:\u25a0-_;.\u25a0\u25a0
NOTES OF 4 THE " AttTO
view; of tfref almost;continual'dls
cussionf aB-.to%the disttfnee^ih", which?\a
car- may be • brought <, to •\u25a0 a 1a 1 rest; the ."re
sultfl * j"of i"ia ( V,.- test >\ conducted ..several
months ago -on' Long island iare worth
recalling.' i/The: test.was;conducted;.un
dervwelljdefined'conditions.lnithe pres
ence.-of '.?ar committee, of.' skilled engi
neers/ and\r it 1 in - : average .'.re
sults rwhlcfi may. he'statedias^foUows:,"-
Seven -passenger j touring ctr" at 40; miles \u25a0 " .-. "
. -pcrr hour..". 5.'... ..'.V. .*.:. '.-.;;*. I'.V.i.V. ..67,' feet
Seren passenger •touring 1 car; at; 20; miles'.;
\u25a0\u25a0•",per Jdour ;'• ~> • • -*• ••\u25a0••• • "•:• *'\u25a0 tj! ..."-. '. ."...' . 16"f eet.
Twoihorses.and'carrlages^t'SS'mllesiper W,*
> hour ';.'. .". ."%'Tvt : .*. . : ,". ... .V: ; . . . . : . . . . :64 feet
Motorcycle » at- 40 • miles , per hour. v*. .V. .66 feet
.-,T^s"';<--r,».f'- \u25a0 »#"•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:-•:-. \u25a0 • .-- \u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0;• ..•>- ..•".'•\u25a0
"Motor i driven "hand cars" vhave been
installedonlthe'Lehigh^Vaneyirailroad.
? he -cars' were -introduced -for- the- pur
osej of. allowing: thevtrack^ supervisors
to make a -more -thorough, inspection 6f
tHe- tracks -and •:. prbpeTty i under .'their
jurisdiction.. '.The ne^motOF car; looks
exactly j lik«the '.old ; hand propelled rail
road . used by ' -the >. regular,
track^force,; but -the* motor., power -;is:a
small; gasoline;engine.:. The. mbtQr; cars
can v run' from* 20 ito;2s* miles -an r hour;
but i'in ; "practice,^they;r can^ go ."much
slower. I , so: as tto allow" an -inspection -of
"every.-detall."-.;- "*' :'. "\u25a0 .- \u0084" * ;-"-\u25a0•/\u25a0 ,-V;
• - An.other* 1 testvof ?the » usefulness \: of
motor >-. vehicles):' f or ;military -purposes
was ' he-Id ; when the : , German ; Saxon : and
Austrian -motor ".volunteer ;£ corps > f re
cently «Iti a 3oint>runvfrom
Dresden"r to t jyienna.-. \u25a0 which S extended
over.'itliree j days'. - JForty.-nlne I vehicles,
each with ' a ; -military \u25a0' observer,' entered
for? the •'•' event: jrtTne n situation '.? gl yen
.was < that » a f strong: army? of * the t enemy,
'wan; in:" advance; ?that- the • honie/'army
held; the vof
that'; orders- had vto- be taken* from -.- the
Dr>Aden^^)* a ' d fl uaI V t^ rs ''^ o '. t h o sfrN"5 fr N" o tithe
seconds army arid*r»ach thelatterjatja
i given^time; viFrom- .day^ to-day ;?f urther
ord ers-i were Vgiven 5 out;-?, rendering? the
w.ork " very-i 1 arduous,!" especially \u25a0..' as// 1 In
many /"cases,7^most-. roundabout riroadf
luuj, to J»* - takaa. \u25a0.- . \u25a0 »-.;-\u25a0' •\u25a0 \u25a0 • -. . -.<::- -, v ,\u25a0-\u25a0: J
CLASSY CANINE
ON VIEW AT BEACH
Tcchau:T % ayerri Bill, English bulldog > owned by A: C. Morrison of San
Francisco,' winner of the novice class at the Santa Cruz dog show.
CHANGE TO AFFECT
LIBRARY TRUSTEES
\u25a0 A revolution,*; in the . constitution
and, character of the board of pub
lic library trustees is the purpose
of the amendment proposed >by: the su
pervisors' special^ committee on char
ter ...'changes'.' ;\u25a0\u25a0-. ; . '.
' Chairman :\u25a0/ O'Dowdv and • Supervisors
Loughery and Walsh, in ; recommending
the .change; at meeting,
stated that it. was not.. to be taken as
a reflection on the present board, which
includes \u25a0, three of the . city's mayprs,
past and. present." 1 -They held- that a
self-perpetuating body .\in control of
the city's library was un-American. •
The Committee' approved O'Dowd's
prQpqsal.'for a; new" board of seven memb
ers," consisting of the' mayor : ex officio
and 'six'"commissioners,'_to' be chosen by
him for t terms of six years. each, after
an initial serial appointment .provide
ing for one yearly retirement. ,
The - question .will -come -before* the
supervisors Monday.-. ': , ,
: The committee: also recommended the
submission 'of " charter i amendments to
permit the Academy of Sciences to build
a free - museum ; in : Golden Gate -park,
and; to ', authorize 'the use of the Mu
nicipal Record for the city's . official "ad
vertising, -doing- away with a .$55,000
yearly contract. ;
Beale 'Street ; Cut Opposed v.
TrieV, supervisors'- street' committee
will ask the board Monday t^ fix a date
some-time before August 1 to -hear the
protests of Mary C. Finley,' Jane C. Fin
ley arid - Peter. ;J.» • Finley against - the
confirmation of the .board of works'
plans " for "the reduction of the Beale
street grade. - - ; . ; f
Report on .Crime. Calendar ;. .
' . District Attorney Fickert sent to the
supervisors-yesterday-his report for the
year 1 ending- June- -30. '\u25a0 There were- 5
indictments for; murder, resulting:in 3
convictions, the 'other cases pending;
113 i indictments for .burglary, with 67
convictions ; < 66 t f or grand .larceny, ; with
22 convictions;* 5 -for arson, wifft 3 con
victJoris;i"s, for tcrimes" against nature,
with S 3 convictions; 1/ for incest, con
victed ;j§ 1 for \u25a0 se'euring " money " under
false pretenses. Vv ' -, '
CLUB APPROVES STEP^
- TO CONSTRUCT BRIDGE
College Hill Residents Commend
Supervisors* Action
-Hearty "approval" was | expressjed -at
the^last.meeting of, the .College .Hill
district "improvement cliib when the. re r
port' was i'read that the board "of super
visors f had passed r ; a ! resolution > setting,
aside $10,500 fof.the building of ;a, three
span bridge /in 1 : the -district: The club
.urged c the laying ' of sidewalks in '; the
section" and i indorsed • a resolution g pre
sented- by v, the? San' .Bruno ; : avenue . 4m
prqvemehtfclub ;the"end of'fill
ing ithe vwater front to give /[the .various
lumber! and v ; manufactur'ihg". companies
room to.'handle'*their l *materialß"on.'this
side of .• the, bay. :r?New'* officers
were : President," JoKh F.* McGowari ;\vlce
president. -T. J. Xiyridon ;,, recording . and
corresponding- "secretary;- ,'C. j-Fosterj -Foster
Markwith; financial secretary, .William
Hogan;. -.treasurer,^C John r ; O'Calaghan;
sergeant ; at: arms, E.Ferr'on;- executive
committee,- T.- R. . Huling.V J. A:. McDon
ald,^ William ;' Boning. C. \u25a0 M. . Lange, -C.
McAuifffe:^' -\u25a0;\u25a0:':-.\u25a0 ,:'-:•\u25a0..:..: . \u25a0-",-; >,. v.v"\u25a0'" \u25a0' . ?:* :: .
MININQMAN SUES HIS:
OWN FATHER OVER DEAL
', C, D.- Dudley, \a -mining : man, : yester
day/ suedl his I father,^ TylerjDudldy,; to
determine ? whether^ or r. a v partner- 1
ship exists\betweeriUthemjfor/thefown
ership and operation': of s the KatvJ.Hardy
and .; Derelict '" Aunty^ mines ;- in \u25a0; Sierra
county. ; : \u25a0<- .-,; \u25a0•;; .•• .'-> .» :•-'-, "- y ,. r -y
;i Dudley i Jr.f claims ; that ;' he .' forme Jv a
partnership"; with ; Dudley • Sr/? March (I,'( I,'
I9lo,Yfor.j that purpose,^notwithstanding
that the-mine stands -of : record in "the
name /of This f - f ath^r. \u25a0;; ;;..v k; •
A'An-; agreement - : to sell .the -mine for
$20,000 to^vWilliam Begg : was .made.by. made.by
the defendant 1 July r9,Vl9o9,V and ;Begg
paid i him jji $6.200 LL > on-' account. "..-Dudley
filß^ hasV; repeatedly;; requested \ Dudley
pere, to pay^to \ the .copartnershiplwhich
he 'says'- exists, thevmoney* furnished* by
Begg. £ : This j,the ;. el Jer inan^ref uses
RUN^UNDER
MONTGOMERWSTREET
ir .board* of; supervisors have^'grant
ed'>permission Globe « grain y and
milling 'company ,\ toTconstructraUunnel
: from ? the *; and^ Francisco
1 street *\u25a0 across • Francisco ; and » Mo'n tsom
erx;atreeta.^vv-. -\u0084;•-. --;.> .\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0• \u25a0-;\u25a0-.
ORDERS ISSUED
FOR STREET WORK
The board of supervisors have or
dered street work done as. follows:
Rock pavement, sidewalk and red
wood curbs in Forty-sixth avenue be
tween Cabrillo and Fulton. streets: ba
salt block pavement and gutters at
crossing of Hill and >>oe streets and
granite curbs be reset: bituminous rotik
pavement at crossing . of Ord street
(formerly Clara avenue) and Seven
teenth street (excepting a 14 foot cen
tralstrip along Seventeenth street, to
be paved with basalt blocks), and arti
ficial stone, sidewalks at the angular
corners and granite curbs be reset: bi
tuminous rock pavement, at -crossing
of Douglass and Seventeenth streets
(excepting a 14; foot central strip along
Seventeenth street, to be paved with
basalt blocks), artificial stone side
walks at* corners and granite curbs be
reset; bituminous rock pavement in
southerly half of Seventeenth street
opposite termination of Corbin place,
and. granite curbs, artificial stone side
walks, cesspools and 10 inch vitrified,
salt glazed, ironstone pipe culverts at
angular corners, and granite curbs be
reset; basalt block pavement in north
erly half of Seventeenth street oppo
site termination of Temple, granite
curbs, basalt block gutters and artifi
cial stone sidewalks at angular cor
ners, and granite curbs be reset; basalt
block pavement in southerly half of
Seventeenth street opposite termina
tion of Mars; granite curbs, basalt
block gutters, Artificial stone slJe
walks, cesspools^ and 10 inch vitrified
salt glazed, ironstone pipe at
angular corners, and granite curbs' be
reset; bituminous rock pavement' anJ
granite- curbs in Clement street be
tween Ninth and Tenth avenues.
Changing and re-establishing grades
as follows:.
Clement street. Sixteenth/ avenue.
Seventeenth avenue, Day street, Doug
lass street. Kansas street. King
street, ' McKinnon avenue, Newcomb
avenue, Lane street. Polk street. Chest
nut street, Twenty-ninth street, i Cas
tro-street and Valencia street.'
PRIMARY TEACHERS ARE -
A.LLOTTED 40 PUPILS
New.i Rules to , Govern Schools
During Fall Term
I; New rules will govern the school de
partment during the fall term, which
opens Monday, .July". 25. -
, In the primary grades the number of
pupils to each teacher will be reduced
to an average of 40 daily attendance,
while in the grammar grades the num
ber-will'be, increased to 45.
* ;? ,'Some' of the teachers, particularly in
some ;of - the new schoolhouses, are
trying to .figure out how. they can find
a ; place for; 45 pupils in a room that
can'accommodate but 40.
: In the primary.' schools half jof .the
children, will be .in' the schoolroom
from 9. to 11, o'clock in the forenoon,
and will have a recess of two hours,
returning at : 1 o'clock and remaining
until=3 o'clock.- The other half will re
rhain: lh';school^from', 9 o'clock' in the
morning until noon,' will have" but one
hour's irecesa. and will .be dismissed at
2-o'clock. -? - - .
NEW RICHMOND. OFFICE
J. w: WRIGHT CO.
v- Owing to the substantial increase of
J. W. ""Wright & 'Co.'s. business-' in. the
.Richmond and Sunset districts, and
their "installation "of a renting arid, col
lection^department,..and also their in
tention -of fhplding' monthly .-' auction
sales -for Richmond and Sunset proper
ties: exclusively. - theyyhay'e been com
pelled -to >ecureV larger quarters for
their i ßichmond", and -Sunset branch of
fice. hThey 'have -leased, the premises
at: the southeast corner of -» Clement
street 'and ; SixUi s avenue.- a buijding
just -being* completed by the Morehead
company; the. largest and best equipped
building .-/in : the : Richmond district.
\u25a0Their, -first 'auction- sale will fbe held
Thursday- evening, August 4, at 7:30
o'clock. - \u25a0 '; .' •..'.•"
BANK CLEARINGS FOR
STATE SHOW- INCREASE
\u25a0^The/- bankV clearings' *fpr"; the.c ities" of |
California during the ; .weekending July i
14, 1910,^ were as- follows: \u25a0 j
'-'—.- • -Total . • Increase orer j
--"City — •- \u25a0•- . . ' ' ' clearints . '' \u25a0 last year -.
San'.rrancisco.*....'.-:|4T.4H6,5«4.91 $3.013,579.54
Los ? Angeles . ." .'. ..... 16.200,202.00 2.214.520.00
San-Jose.T.~-.:v:rr.*v; finß.as3.oo' 1W,970.0«
Stockton :-t".-; . r. : ."; ; . . " -T57.05i.55 ->—* I»>4,«<?»U*3
Sacramento .VV.V.vr. T*l,i«a.6fi4.oo .* 222.T13-45
Fresno .*.-.%*.-. :V.r.V;-' ewJ.s32.fiS".- lfi4.ssa.s4
San v. Diego: .\u25a0.'.\u25a0.•.\u25a0.V.V."1,44T,T65.9T . 505,971^8
OaitUad .i. ».,.;...» 3.6jL773.53 438,543.42
SANTA CRUZ DOG
SHOW USHERED IN
Judge Richard H. Thomas Kept
Busy Making Awards "for .:
High Degree Canines
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
\u25a0 SANTA CRUZ, July 13.— Much inter
est was shown at the opening of the
annual bench show at the. beach today,
and among the fanciers there is- a,
strong rivalry as to who has the best
dogs, especially in the bulldog and ter
rier classes, the prizes for which will
be announced tomorrow. •
Richard H. Thomas of Butte. Mont.,
has a big job on his hands in judging
tlje animals and making awards. * To
morrow will be the biggest day, as th«
best dogs are to be judged, and in th*
evening more than SO trophies will b«
awarded. Some of the notable awards
this afternoon were:
St. Bernards — Juno, Miss Veta LennanL Wat
sonvllle. first. - . .- t '
In the Great Dane class. Harlequin Tetrl.
owned -by Mrs. C. G. Snxe. Saa Franc! j«v to«l£
first prize In open bitches, first ia winner*
bitches and special for best. In limit biteoe*
Lady Ermine, Captain Saxe, Saa Francisco, was
first. Puppies <bitches>. Queenie. Joseph r»*»e
rlno, Santa Crus. first.
; Nadeshda. a bitch puppr Ru^lan wolf hooa<t
owned by Jean Forgeua, Loa AIto». took ta.-»»»
prizes and special for the best bltcb puppy. In
limit dogs Misa Isabel Sprague'* Krasa o v Valley
farm took flxsts.
Champion Black Tralee. owned by T.- J. \u25a0 Cr»
nln. San Francisco, captured. first honors la grey
hounds and special. . \u25a0 • -. \u25a0
The best setter was Major (Enell«hV. owa*<
by Al Temple. San Francisco, and best. of. th*
opposite sex. Casaverde Countess, owned by W.
L. Hagemana. Monterey.
In the winners class for black cocSer spaniel
bitches Brynwood Camllle. owned by George Nie
borger. San Francisco, was first, aad the reserve,
was Curly, owned by Hiss Lena Murray. Sacra
mento, which took first in bitch puppies class. - -
Novice class, English bulls — T*chan Tavera
Bill, owned by A. V. Morrison,' Saa' Ftanelae*.
Marin Kennel Show
[Special Dispatch to The Call} * -I '
LARKSPUR. July 15.— The first- an- .
nual open air.dog show to be given by th*
Marin kennel association will take plac%
Saturday from 10 in the morninsr untl
4 in the afternoon in the picturesque
grove of Redwood «anyon.
Besides ' the puppy, the classes - ar«
the maiden, American, challenge and
champion/ .. .. ;
Sidney SJ. Cavillewill enter his bull
terrier Shortall and a couple of dasch
hunds. • Dr. John H. Dooley will ex
hibit Brooklyn Boy, pedigreed bull ter
rier. Fred Howard counts, on his two
English bloodhounds receiving official
notice. George M. Taylor enters >Haiel
Wood, pointer, and Sadie Crans, *ett»r.
The judjsea are Phil Wand.. W. :9.
Chute and H. S*. HolliwelL The officers
of the kennel association are:- -H. B.
Lister, president;. Mrs. Sidney St.' Ca
yi He, first vice president; Mrs. Clax«nc«
S. Hannum. second vice. " president;
Franklin T. Bull, treasurer; Judge J«
W. Ehreshie, secretary. '• \u25a0,\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 -•
Gossip of
The Turf
Jockey Tommy Burns Is ptannrns to) rtturs.W>
the saddle In the near future. Stnee nls retnra
from France Burns has not done ciaeh tMlbj.
bnt he has kept himself in good shap* by bar*
work. A few days ago he said that h* aid doc
expect to experience much tronbUt in rednnar
so that he may ride at 105 pooads. " Burns
thought that he had lost none of his old' tim»
ability in the saddle and that h» w«ald bi ahlA
to ride with the stars of . the conntry. A -»«lt
known turfman said of. Burns- that he lasted
longer as a rider than any -«>th«r boy is th*
country. Tommy began his career wlta Joaa W.
Schorr when he weighed bnt S5 pounds a»4 sen
attracted attention by his ridln«. .He a>At -with
mnch success in the Schorr colors and rod* {or
some of the leading owners of the ctmntrj . In
cluding the late W. O. Whitnoy. Burns <le<rMe<J
to try the rsclns In France after he had grown
somewhat heavy, but hi did sot cars- tor <th«
game abroad. Guy Burns, a brother of Tommy*
Is riding with success on 'the Canadian,' circuit
for John W. Schorr. \u25a0 - .
W. G. Yanke thought It would b* a joM idea
to give -his horses a rest and shipped- them to
Saratoga last week. The Foray the stable. -!*tß
Sbeepshead Bay at tn** same time for tb« Spa.
That accounts for Bud May having coarse -»f
Jockey* A. Thomas during the Emptr« City neat
ing, the boy being under engagement, to Forsyte*.
• - • • . \u25a0 \u25a0
G^mmell. one of the cleverest sprinters that
ever ran at Emeryville, was sold "bj A. L. Kirb?
to L. O. Eccles at Latonla. \u25a0 •' • • \u25a0
/ \u25a0•\u25a0- * * - '.-•...-
The Windsor meeting will ©pen today, wltlt th«
Frontier handicap as the featur*. \u25a0 - •
• • \u25a0 • \u25a0 - /_, \u25a0 •\u25a0-? »-
Flying Footsteps, winner of the F«rt Crl»-Bettf
ing stake, carried" the colors of R^ J. Mwfc»nii«,
the well known Canadian " turfman.' wi« r»c»d \\
Emeryville. Ed Whyt*». trainer for thn .•tabis,
claimed her out of a selling race.
William Walker continues to figure whea'lt
comes to bidding no horses.- R*. adTssewl .th«*
price of Dullcare frora JI.OOO to $U4OO at Etnjfe*
tllty. but John J. Hyland retained herforOwnwt
Fleischmann. " '- >
• • •. \u25a0 *f,
Winfleld S. Williams, known •ia > tnrf elrele» \u25a0«
Wink, dlea at Lexington a few daysago. . H«
wa-i the son of Captain J. T. Williams, .t:te vet
eran turfman. Durins the spring. m««tinr at
Lexington 'Williams, who was 29 years old. was
stricken with paralysis' aad was la the hoipltit
until his death occurred. ' '"\u25a0
• . • • >\u25a0
SANDOWN* PARK. Eng.. July 13.— Tne EcHpw
stake of 10.000 sovereigns foe 3 aod 4 y»ir.«t*».
distance one mile and, a quarter, was -,raa> her*
today. ' -• .' • ; ' : • - ' '•\u25a0 •- *.'*^'-i" '
It was a splendid race and r«snlted*lß » 4«a4
heat between the-* Derby winner, •L*mb«rs,'.aTi«l
Keil Gow. ridden by Danny M»h?r, tS«.Am»r!«is
Jockey. Pladdus finished third. Ths stake was
divided. Six. horses ran.- . . -\u25a0 \u25a0- \u25a0>\u25a0\u25a0'',
.The Great Kingston." 2 year old>p!ate of, MO
sovereigns, for 2 y eats olds. . distance ' fly« tttr
longs. *was won Iv H.-P. Whitney's - Borrwr.
Braxted was second and Charles Carroll's Qne»a
111 third. . Eleven started.' ... , ' \u0084'",,-.
\u25a0 - •-t \u25a0 • • • •\u25a0 ..'-%;
BUFFALO. Inly is!— Weights for th* 110.1$*
Dominion handicap. . to be run Jnly 30 at the Fort
Erie racetrack, when th* \u25a0 Niagara racing associa
tion open<» Its second meetlns... were. aaa«M3C*<t
here today. FlUherbert was given tae post o£
honor with 13S pounds. • • \u25a0 '.*
American Association
At Colnmtm» — Minneapolis 5. Colombo* 3.V. •\u25a0'
At LfHilsTille— Mllwante* 1. Lool»TlUeS.v ' "
At Toledo— St. Panl 5. Toledo'B (lOlnntaj*).'
Western League
At Pcs Motae* — Dcs Moines. 0. Slwox City IT
At Top*ka — Topeka'4. Penrer 2. '
At-Lineoln — Lincoln 3, Omaha 1. • •\u25a0',- •
At St. Joseph — St. Joseph 3. Wlehlta X. .
•AUTOi
\u2666 Real Bargain :
tv New 1910 Stoddard Day- • -'; \u25ba
t . ton Automobile 50 . h. : p. sly? \u25ba
J passenger, ' fully '%
t cost $3,135.00 ; • will sell for £
| $2,600 1
t J. W. LEXVYTT & CO^t
t 301 Golden^ Gate > Avc., --" T t
t -San" Francisco \u25a0 •\u2666
13

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