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Fishermen and Hunters of California Await Advent of Protective Measures NEW GAME LAWS MAY REMEDY SOME EVILS Two Bills Awaiting Signature of the Governor Are of Great Interest to Sportsmen FRANK O'DONNELL There arc two hills awaiting Governor Johnson's signature that are of the first importance to sportsmen throughout the state. One is the much talked of "blanket bill," and the other is the trout law bill, drawn up at the instance of the state fi>h and game commission. These measures, together with the recently enacted iaw dividing the state into six game districts, provide for radical changes in the fish and game laws of the state. The new district law is something entirely new in fish and game legis lation in California, and is the result of years of effort on the part of sports men to remedy existing evils. The old law- caused much dissatisfaction in past years, because, under them, seasons for various kinds of game ! opened and closed on the same dates-*--—— + j In every county in the state, although j the breeding season was several weeks ! later in some sections than in others. ; The district law only provides for the | division of the. state Into six game dis tricts, legislation as to seasons, has: :limits, etc., for the various districts being left to the framnrs of the "blan- ' ,bet bill" and the trout bill that are : now awaiting gubernatorial action. '• The districts and the counties com- > prising .them are as follows: - First— Del . Sort*. Sisklyr.ii. > Modoc, Lassf-n. j Shorn. Trinity. HumboMt. Teh a ma.. " ! — MendoHno. Glenn. CohfM, Lake Bo- , D«m». Napa, ' Volo, Solano, M«rin. -- Third—Plumas, B>,tte. Sierra, Tata, Batter, Nevada. Placer, El Dorado. ■ Rarramento. Ann dor. >. Alpine, Calavcras, Tii"ltimr.<". Marlpou Mono.- . - ■ - ■ Fourth— Joaquin. Stanlslau», Merced, Ma io>ra, Fresno, Kings, Tulare. Kern. ' I Fifth—Contra Co»ta. Alumwia. Son Francis™, San Mateo, Santa Clara. Santa. Cruz, San Benito, Monterey, San Lulu Oblsrxi. *' —Santa Barbara, Ventura. X/m Anpelo*. ' Orang '<■ San Diego, Imperial, Riverside., San Bernardino and Invo. -', In the trout bill, which It is generally believed the governor will sign, fishing in streams and'lakes In the Sierras and in-the fresh water: stretches of coast streams closes November 1. or 15 days 'earlier than last year. Many of the | * most popular inland | trout 'streams | and lakes lie wholly within district No. 3. The season In this district opens May 1, as in past years, and the, bag limit is fixed at 60 fish. The weight" of the legal catch is reduced, however, from 25 pounds in a calendar day to 10 pounds' and one fish. The idea •of the extra fish is to allow the fisherman to ' take 'and • keep an unusually big trout in addition to the limit of 10 pounds of jordinary sized fish. * 'The new weight limit applies to aTi I trout other than steelhead and no ex ception is made in favor of any : dis trict. This provision is likely to be Unpopular with anglers in regions ■where large fish abound. ?,"i .-' This law goes into effect when the governor signs it. and when it Is signed all krnds of trout may be taken in any county of the state other than those comprised in district No. 3. on the first | day of April and up to November;!. ' Steelhead fishing above ; tidewater commences April l. . the; old opening date,; but closes November 1 instead ;of on the 15th. as In past years. Hook and | line ; fishing jis legal the year around in tidewater and net fishermen are al lowed to operate ; from- October 23 to February - 1 of the : year; following. No trout raised under natural conditions, ■weighing less than a pound may I be • sold, and it Is illegal to fish more than one hour before ' sunrise lor ■; one ; hour after sunset. The steelhead bag: limit remains at 50 fish or 25 r pounds. - " The closed season on striped bass to net; fishermen; will be .between' Septem ber 17 i and October 23, instead of dur ing May and June. The sale; of these fish -is prohibited during the : closed ; season 1. and It is unlawful to ship them out of ' the \ state at any time. Seine fishermen ; only; are ; barred • from Cache (lough; and the • law making a preserve Of Napa.; river ■ and its tributaries In Napa, Sonoma • and 'Solano counties ap ,plies only to net fishermen. The black bass season opens May 1 and extends to March 1 of the following year. The limit is 50 fish in one calendar day, and •they'may be taken 1 only with; hook and line. Under the old law the season ex tended from June 1; to December 31. :~. Features :of importance -.In-, the as sembly "blanket "bill are changes ,in ,the seasons| on | ducks, quail and doves, lbs withdrawal of .grouse ' and, sage THEY ALL LOOK GOOD WHEN THEY'RE FAR AWAY. hens from the list of protected game ami restrictions on the shooting of! cottontail and hush rabbits. The old season for quail opened Oc tober 1. Sportsmen in the bay coun ties maintains! that the opening should he several wpeks later because fledg lings were found to be numerous dur ing the early part of.the season. The season has been put back two weeks, opening- on October 15 under the new law. The season will remain open until February IS except In district No. fi, when it will close November 15. San Francisco sportsmen are affected by the change in the duck season, by which the opening and closing dates are put back 15 days. This change was flue directly to the agitation against so early an opening as Octo ber 1. T,ast year, and also in 1909, the weather was so hot during the first month of the open season that thousands of ducks were spoiled by the heat while In transit from the shooting grounds to the city. The open season will extend from October 15 to March 1 in all districts except 1 and I 6. District 1 comprises the northern belt of counties and No. 6 embraces those farthest south. Duck shooting will be legal in districts 1 and 6 from October 1 to March 1. The bag limit on o"u<"ks remains at 2n Mrds In one calendar day, but only 50 may be killed in one week. Under this law sportsmen must' be satisfied with two limit shoots a weeV| while the market hunters' profits are greatly reduced. The open season on Wilson snipe, clover and curlew Is from November 15 to April 30, there being a change. In all three Instances from the old law. The limit remains at 20 birds a day. Protection is withdrawn from moun tain quail and sagehens/ Only 10 mountain quail and four grouse or sagenen may be killed in one day. Rail are protected entirely until No vember 1. 1912. Thereafter they may be shot only in the month of November. A closed season and a bag limit re striction are provided for rabbits, both brush and cottontail, for the first time In the history of the state. The closed season is from February 1 to July 31, and the limit is fixed at 15 a day. This provision of the law does not apply to hare. In districts 2, 4 and 5, the Coast range districts, there will be only two months of deer hunting—July and Au gust. In district 6 the season is open from August 15 to September 15. The other districts are provided for,ln an amendment to section 626f of the penal code, which makes the open season from August 15 to November 1, except In the divisions mentioned above. The dove season Is open from July 15 to October 1, except in districts 4 and «, where It Is open from September 1 to November 1, and In districts 2 and 5, where it extends from August 1 to October 15. Among the features of the trout bill affecting the commercial fish ing interests is the provision urged by the fish and game commission against the use of bag nets by Chinese shrimp fishermen. The signing of this bill, which is reasonably certain, will not only check the depletion of the bay of shrimps, but will check the kllllnr of thousands of undersized bass and othar fish. NASH ■nrftNElff. HOSSE SECOITO PARIS, March 30.-—ln' the Prix .do Pr«« > m-llldk hurdle, of 1830. dUUnce^nTile «?»* furlongs, run at Autenll today Timer's Fltb : O'clock; flailed second ' M ; 11irn*r * THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 31, 1911. MOTORISTS DISCUSS PLANS FOR NEW ORGANIZATION B. D. Van Nader of Ufrah at the wheel of the 1911 model of the Max well roadster. Fred Linz is seated at his side. MILE MADE IN FASTEST TIME Witcox in National Car Breaks Oldfield's Record for the Distance PABLO BEACH. Kla., March 30.—The mile automobile reror-1. straightaway from flying start for stock cars, held by Barney Oldrield. was broken this after noon when "VVilcox in a National car went the. distance in 40.32. OldfieM's mark was 40.36, made in a Knox last year on the Ormond-Daytona course. Driving his Buick Bug In the 20 mile free-for-all,, Bob Burman; drove the 20 mile race' in 13 minutes, 11,92 seconds, or at the rate of 91.06 miles an hour. The p revious record for more than f 10 miles was made by Lancia in a Flat at Daytona. when he covered 15 miles at the rate of 90 miles an * hour yon a straightaway. Bur man's course Included two turns, which lowered his record greatly. ■ The strong wind which prevailed over the course here yesterday subsided; and left ; ideal conditions for the third day's automobile races. The receding '■■i tide left the;hard white beach In the finest condition for fast time. •' i The BliUen Benz car. which broke Its oil pipe connections yesterday, has been repaired. .Summaries: , First race," five miles,* open - car*.' 161 •to 230 cubic Indies, . class C, nonstock —Witt (E-M-F) first. 4:20; Tower '(Warren-Detroit), ,i second' 4:25: Bouse tLanria), third;' Tucker (Cole) fourth; Cobeai"J<E-M-F),' fifth; ; Evans (Warren)' sixth. ■f ■.*-,«■ "j -n- *■ ?'-■'-■-?. ■ ' ■■..-■,■■ '•; .■ ,i .- Second race, five mile*. op«n cars arf 301 to 350 cubic inches, class B, stock—Witcoix (National), first, 3:50.82; Hughes (Mercer), second. 4:18.98 Only two starters. Third race, 10 miles, open, cars from lfil to 230 cubic inches, class B, stock —Tower (Warren- Detroit i, first. 9:10.52; Rouse (Lancta), second 10:13,14; Tucker (Cole), third; Evans (Warren- Detroit), fourth. ••Fourthi race. 10 mite*,* open. 600 pubic Inches displacement ;or '-, I«ss, minimum weight 2,300, class B, nonstock—rrtebrpw t (Pope-Hartford), first. 7:42.20; Wilcoi (NatlbnalK second,' 7:54.21 • Merc.* (Xttion»l),i tblrd; Hijcraft (Marquette- Buick), fourth; Barman,(Bern), did not finish. -Fifth erent, 20 miles, op«D,fr*e for all, class I), ' nonstock '•' —Barman' (Buiok-Bug), ; first, 13:11.82; Dliibrow (Pope-Hartford). , itecond. 15:24.52; Men. (National), third; Wilcox , (X«. tional), did not finish. v . :■-•Sixth race, =; 10 'miles,' free ' for "all. handicap, nonstock. clam o—Rouse (Lancia)," first, 10:14.57; .Wilson > (Cole),* second. .10:15;,-Disbrow I Pope-Hartford). third; Men (National), fourth; Hajrcraft (Slarquette-Buk'ki. fifth; W'tlctn i>'» tlonal),"* sixth; Tucker-(Cole), seyenth; Witt IE- M-l"), eighth p Barman iD«rr»cqi, . did not - finish. I ■ Seventh ' race, mile,i world's \ record* trials, free tot. all cat*,*' with s minimum sp««d lof "5 miles an boor, flying f start—Bur man ißlit*fln-B*nxi, :30.25; WlWmc : (National); - :41.24, first trial, :40.32 second trial; Hughes i,M«rceri, ;45.30. LOCAL ATHLETES KEEN FOR MEET Victory Over Transbay School boys Witt Be Feather in Their Cap The Kay counties league meet to be held at the Berkeley oval tomorrow afternoon promises to provide some of the hp.«t high school racing seen In this locality for some time past. This me«t is now one of the very few meets in which the athlete* from the large schools on this sir]? of the hay can test their prowess with the boys from the Berkeley and Oakland schools. To win this mept is deemed of, greater import ance to the local schools than to win their own particular subleague cham pionship. Practically the only local school that stands a good chance of carrying off the honors is the Lick team that won the subleague honors last Saturday. In the sprints the crossbay teams are said to be exceptionally strong. Skin ner and Baxter, both of the Oakland high, are looked upon as the most dan gerous men on the cross bay teams, and they are expected to press Rogers of the Lick team to the limit. The sprint ers In Saturday's meet will have a hard task set them to best out Rogers. This boy is, without doubt, the best high school sprinter developed locally for some time past, and the easy manner he romped home with both the 100 and 220 events last week shows that he Is good for much better if he has some one able to press him to the finish. The quarter-mile race also promises to be an interesting race. Berkeley high has a man with a great reputation as a quarter-miler in Clark. Clark Is a Loa Angeles boy, and was on« of the fa mous relay team of that city that broke the interscholastlc mile record of the world, the team doing the distance In 3 minutes 27 1-5 seconds In April last year. Clark has been timed for the di« tance in 51 flat. I^enzen of the Lick team, who has won this raci for two years in succes sion in the San Francisco subleague, Is considered as the hardest man Clark has to beat. Lenzen can do the dis tance in 52. so that with both men in proper form the race ought to be a hummer. 4 SUHDAY BALL" HAS NARROW SQUEAK - LHiCOLX, N>b.. ■ March SO.—By:i:tote of 54 to 41 the Nebraska boat? <r of ■ repr*sentfttl»*s passed the ; senate bill today : proTidtng j for : the pl«jm(t of Sunday baeeball in such , common!- Mm ■as do not forbid <It; by action •of ) the | local wwrds. ■; Some •: doubt. Is ■ expressed whether Got ernor Aldrlcb will sign Ui« measure *;■,-. ■ ■,? ;• -.* NEW CLUB'S PLANS PLEASE MOTORISTS Dealers and Owners Promise to Support the Proposed Organization LEON J. PINKSON Motorist? generally throughout the city expressed their willingness yester day to, support the proposed new auto mobile club, and all indications are that a permanent organization will be effected within a very few days. The ideas" brought out at Wednesday even- Ing'e banquet by the various speakers were freely discussed among motor car owners and dealers, and the benefits that would accrue to motorists by a representative club appealed strongly to the enthusiasts. The mayor's suggestions of certain Improveryots in and ahout Golden Gate park were warmly approved, especially the one that proposed eliminating the dangerous turn at Baker and Fell streets, where the machines coming in from the beach and those en route to the Cliff House must pass within nar row limit.". The executive's idea -to take a portion of the lower end of the park panhandle and thus afford a wider turn Is looked upon as a most desired Improvement. Another of the contemplated better ments for the motoring public that was mentioned as one of the projects under consideration by the present adminis tration, and one that the motorists strongly advocate. Is the removal of the "island* at the south entrance to the park from the Great highway. This is one of the most dangerous spots in the city for motorists, and if this "island" is removed it would prive the auto drivers a clear view of the boule vard and prevent collisions. The committee circulating the mem bership petitions yesterday pointed out what a representative club could do in securing these proposed improvements and obtained many applications in ad dition to several more subscribers to th,e bond issue that is to be raised for the purpose of erecting a fine club house at some convenient point in the city. Wednesday's initial gathering haa certainly started the ball rolling in the right direction, and with the enthusiasm that followed yesterday it is safe to say that the club will be organized with a large membership in the near future. Cmrtemar In tteß*r«—Advices from the desert mining districts In south eastern California and Arizona state that the Cartercar is very much used throughout that section. K. R. Phillips of Los Angeles recently made a tour of this country and its neighboring hills in one of these friction drive ma chines. He went through VictorvllJe into the Randsburg country, visited Dasrgett and then sent the Cartercar into the mountains, where he has sev eral mining claims located. The roads were in wretched condition and espe cially so in the neighborhood of Palm dale. Because of heavy rains the clay like soil had been made all but im passable. ♦ • • Cbalmera Agrnt Honored—Calvin Eib of the Pioneer automobile company has received word that Carl H. Page New York representative of the Chalmers motor company, has been elected vice president of the Licensed Automobile Dealers of New York. John F. Plum mer will succeed M, J. Budlong as pres ident. The Licensed Automobile Deal ers of New York Is one of the strongest dealers' organizations in the country Its members probably* sell more cafa annually than are sold in any other city in the world. Page is one of the most prominent automobile dealers in New York and sells an average of 1,000 Chalmers cars a year. • • • Santa Barbara Road ImpasMble —The Professional chauffeurs' association re portß the road out of Santa Barbara both north and south impassable. The road from San Francisco to Del Monte by way of the Santa Cruz mountains is in good condition, except from Los Oatos to Wrights, which is noor • * • m. Former Governor Bb>« Win ton—Dr. George C. Pardee, former governor of California, haa just taken delivery of a seven passenger maroon Winton "six" touring car, fully equipped. The for mer governor expects to spend the greater part of the summer touring through California In his n«w car Goldberg LUKE CATES WINS MILE BY A HEAD Public Breaks Even With Book* ies on Featureless Card at Juarez JUAREZ,. Mcx , March , — A very ! ordinary card was run off ;at Terrazas park toiay. . The public ~ broke ; even' with the books. Luke . Cates, backed down, won . the mile . race by - a head 1' in the last Jump from Loween. Sum mary: ■■*.- • ■ ■ ■ .. FIRST RACE—Four furlongs; selling; 2 year old«:t • '-I - ?■:■':'"-':,' Odds. Horse, Weight and Jockey. Fin. j 6-I—Twenty-one, lf>3 . (Rnoneyi 1 ; 8-I—Royal Dolly. 105' (Garner) .............v 2 10-I—, Puedo. (Bruce) ...;:..:....; 3, t Time. :46 2-5. Royal Ten. Damson. '• Thistle Rose, Klckapno. I»ul»f>, The Visitor, Lawn, Masaln, also ran. ' '. SECOND RACB-Slr'farlmies: wiling: Oddn. Horse. Weight and Jockey., Pin. 8-s^-Myrtle. Dlxon. 110 (Molesw(H-th>....\... 1 10-I—Perinwinkle. 110, (G lass) ..'... 2 3-I—Eebo-.'HO (Wallacei ...■....■.....; ..3 Time, 1:1414. Plume, Cheswardlne, Billy Tay lor, -} also ran. x "* • * THIRD RACE—Sir fnrlones: selling: " Odd». • Hor?e. .Weight and Jockey. Fin. 6-I—New Capital, 109 (W. C0tt0n)..;.'....... 1 Royal Stone, 112 (Glaas).. 2 3-1— Jo», 112 (M0untain)...........'... 3 Time, 1:14. J*mes Blackitonk. Kiamesha 11. V'lrgle Casse, Toller,- Georgia Shand, also ran. FOURTH RACE—One mile: selling: ' Odds. Home, Weight and Jockey. ■ Fin. 2-I—Luke Cate«. 11l (Molesworth) "... 1 6-I—Loween, 87 (Hewitt) t 2 1-Rlwla. 92 (Diftginsi .........."........... 3 Time, 1:41. Mauritania. Ben Wilson, The Bailiff's Daughter. .Mlsprislon, Ouy Spencer, Brighton, ; ajjo ran. '| -*-:•■' . » ,-• ,i- FIFTH RACE—Sii furlon**: selling; 4 year olds 'and- upward:,- * - - . . - | 7-10—Ii«dy. Panchlta, 107: (Rooney^ 1 ! 3-I—Force. 115 (McCullonfhW.. 21 Heart's Relief,' 110 (T. 8urn5).......... 3 i Time. 1:13 2-5. Biskra, . High Culture, El Molino, Dixie Plxon, also ran. > SIXTH RACE—One mile; selling; 3 year olds an« upward: ■ ■ -. (Mils. Horse.: Weight and Jockey. Fin. 5-I—Beau-Man, 102 (Bruce)" 1 71—Acnmen. 10ft (Garner) ...............:.. 2 3-2—Ocean Queen, 100 iGanzi • ................. 3 f Time.. 1:37 4-5. Acilttr al»n ran. JUAREZ ENTRIES ♦ ' '————— ■» , JUAREZ, M«x.', ' March SO.—Entries for to morrow: ■;' .., ...; ..;', -..;."■....:.-.'. . .-.■■:.■ FIRST RACE—Seven furlongs; Rolling: Ben Wilson ;...;:.. (WjSnliis ...............'.112 Uralla lOTiß^bo ....112 •Cuban Boy ...... 107' Southern Light ."...lot ] Marcus .......v:..'.. 109; Mr. Dock ..".r.lOli Henry Williams ... 108 Plume v ....110 SECOND RACE—Sevp-n furlongs; selling: •Summertime ...... filiCheswardlne 112! Judith • Page ...... 107 Rm-nl stone 112 j •You Win ....;.... 10"j*BeecIimont ......... nrt i Billy Taylor ...... 112lM8nii« Woods ..;..O6 j Deneen ,;............'.ll2 Myrtle Diion ...... Ill) ! THIRD RACE—'FiTe and a half furlongs; ! ptirse: *>-.■ "-. '',':.' Bobby Boyer .......102jrhapTiltep«y .....,.'..114 John Griffin 11... 111 Maxim"* Pride 107 Pride of ..112;.Iack Atkln .........123 FOURTH RACK- -Six furlongs:, selling: Etnma G ..........;.106|Father Stafford ....inn Marian Casey .....106|Argonaut ...;........110 Fernando ....'. .106! Hidden Hand ......113 L. M..Eckert.;....108l FIFTH RACE—Six furlongs: selling: Twickenham .......*. Rfl'Doc Alien ....Vm j B.; M. Fry,......... I<*'Force 112 I Preen *..;....:.......laSJßobcrta .;.•..103 He Knows 106; ■ r " SIXTH RACE- One mile: selline: Helen Scott ....... 88tM>*a Caithness ....102 •Waldorf - Belle ...101[Smlley Metiner ."...113 Florence • A . 107:Ron»p1* 03 FriU Emmett ..'.... 90J Fly ing Pearl ....'..106 •Apprentice allowance. , AUTOMOBILES 4 - ■ ■ ■ ' ■ "'' ■' i:. ■ l ■ i 1 Cadillac 1905 ; Binßle cylinder roadster... $300 1 Cadillac 1908 ("Ingle cylinder, with closed •.;•-. - IWcry body ..• $350 1 Cadillac 1909 roadster, with double rum- .We > seat ...■..%.............:...." $900 1 Cadillac ■' 1909 deml-toDßeau, witli full equipment ".."..*."...'......... .'.:......... . $f>so 1 Cadillac 1310 touring car ............. .$1,200 1 1 Cadillac 1910 ; fore door, electric lights. . and fully equipped ;. $1,500 Above cars thoroughly overhauled and guaran teed by vi. ■' -■ , ■ :•■-■:■•• »• ', ■ .■■■:■ DON LBS, •. - " California Dlstrlbntor * , - Cadillac Motor Cars, 512 Golden Gate ; ar. ' OLPEMDBILE. 4 CYLINDER RUNABOUT. $500- PIERCE ARROW. 5 PASSENGER GOOD I CONDITION. $830: WINTON 16—«. REBUILT ' $000; ■ WINTON. REBUILT AND REPAINTED* ' I.ATE MODEL. $l.!»lV> : OTHER BARGAINS IN USED CARS FROM $300 AND UP V\N NESS AUTO SALES CO., 300 VAN NESS AY. i 1909 Stoddard-Dayton 7 pans.' touring car. 1908 Pope-Hartford 7 pass, touring car. '. 1900 Mitchell 7 pass, touring car. - 1909 Jewell 7 pam. touring car..; ! IMS Thomas "40" 5 pass, touring ear. [> --.All these cars are In first class condition »nd i.ft will be sold at great bargains. . OEO. HOLZWORTH. Manager " ■ H. 0. HARRISON CO.; ;..•'...■:--■ '■-■■•■' 640 .Van Ness «t.- ■ -;. : .;., ■'■ ; $1,250—5900 - cash.* bal. monthly; -t high class * 5 I f , pass.:touring car. fully equipped-: 1 year puar- , , antee. ; Address 2611 Santa Clara ay., Altßeda. j $13 —34x4 > DUmon 1 Q. p. caning; > comparatlvHy I ? new: no use for same. 2149 Howard st. nr. 17tii. ' Aiuintuum Braitng Works cao ; brare* yout i "■ fan*"* «'°°>- castings. 503 ,Van New; F> Siaot ; FOB expert * antomoUta' repairing, go lto -. A r 1 1 -: fiehnelder . Rng. * Works,' 18th and Shot well «ta. i TO buy or sell a second hand auto see • RKLI t ABLE ALTO REPAIR CO., 140 12th. Oakland. AUTOMOBILK < painting—Best at : lowest nrln*. Ik *ACK GRAHA^, ■.mS rZji*.; MaTtet ffir I L SKD i-ar« of AOTO c 6.." tm^» GoTdeS Qa»^. I'< McKEOWy ADTO c 6.. 4M-S% Gofdeß Qa^r. AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES : t- H- *IB.': I. BILL. MS Golden OaU -*«:—" ii"j B«adquart«r» for Sola* lamp.l, Vesta battwlif. STANFORD IS TIED WITH NOTRE DAME Conference Announces Result of Games Last June Washing ton State Man Disqualified /CHICAGO, March SO.—Directors of the Intercollegiate Conference athletic I association announced today that the conference meet of June 3. 1910, result ed in a tie, Leland Stanford university and" Notre Dame each .having 17: points to Its credit. •_ , ■ , A final decision also was announced in the cases of George W. Philbrook | and Ralph Dimmick of itotre Dame and iJ. W. Nelson of Washington state! col lege, all of whom were declared to have been- ineligible to compete in the 1910 meet. Their credits were canceled. . Illinois and Chicago ran a close race for third and fourth places, Illinois get ting 14la and Chicago 14 Mm the final j decision. California is next with I:.'. ! Wisconsin sixth with 11, Minnesota and | Oberlln are tied at 10 points. South Da kota has 8." and Purdue and Western Reserve have 4 each. Colorado and Miami university have 3 points each. Golfer Travis Beaten by C. Evans Jr. PIN'EHURST. Ml C March 30.-- Oharlps Evans Jr. of Edg^ewater de feated Walter .1. Travis of Garden City | at the sixteenth green In their Rolf match today. Interest in the content was unprecedented here, a gallery of fully f.on following: the players throughout. Travis made the turn in 41 to 37 for Evans and 4 down. Coming in, the tenth and eleventh were halved. Travis won the twelfth, lost tha thir teenth, won the fourteenth and fif teenth and lost the match on the six teenth, 4—5. The pye holes were played and halved in threes and fours. National Champion Fownes won a close, match from I. S. Robeson of Rochester, the last four holes being 1 halved, and the eighteenth deciding in Fownes" favor, 1 up. aHtonk^ine "JaßUlk A health-giving Mfll wine. *j»i~jEßr^ DEI.SOI, BROS, . \§?2s£!®^ Distributers 704 York St. 3^^ Phones— Sgysg) • .• " Mission 1452 [§!=go Home M 2042 i "*■» DR.JORDAIN'S«»«'M MUSEUM OF ANATOMY' | r~-\ . 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BE I PAID i until ■ CURED f '^.f^Av-i.r-"'...-....,..-,.- -*. ...'■*'