OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 10, 1911, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1911-05-10/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 12

Grammar School Tennis Tourney Will Start
At Golden Gate Park on Twentieth
The date for the fifth annual grammar school tennis tournament to be
field on the courts in Golden Gate park has been set for May 20. This is an
open event for all pupils in the state from the sixth to the eighth grades.
I he Crocker school has always been represented by some of the best o
the youngsters, and will make a strong bid for the title. The honors were
first competed for in 1907, and were won by Maurice McLoughlin, who has
since. won, at different times, all of the championship titles on the coast and
ranks up with the best players of the country. W. Hobson was champion in
1909, and last year Ed Huff won the event.
Play will start promptly at 9 in the morning. -No entrance fee will be
chp.rjjed and entries must be made to*- : —*>
B. R. Marvin, 24 California street, be
fore Thursday, May IS, at which time
the drawings will be held.
The ■ three junior players, Kit Fot
trell, John Strachan and W. Johnston;
•who went from here as Invited guests
to Nordhoff to participate in the O.lai
valley tournament last week, returned
ehome yesterday.
It was reported in the city that the
two local youngsters had won the dou
bles title, but such was not the rasp.
It was not because they were not good
enough, but for the reason- that it
would have affected their junior stand
in* had they been victorious.
Any player under 19 years of :tsre la
ellglbl*l to compete for junior
unless he has won an open event. Ruth
Johnston and Strachan arc hut Ifi years
old and wish to remain juniors, and
consequently when they had the final
match practically won they defaulted
to Bacon and Young, two southern
players. At the time they defaulted
they had a sure hold on the title, ;is
they won the first set fi—3 and had a
lead of 5—4 and 40—15 on the. final set.
All they needed whs the next point to
get the match.
Three C League Finds
Good Angel
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN" JOSE, May 9. —Paul Slioup. head
of the electric roads of the Southern
Pacific company, will giv» the Three ('
league management in thi.s city free
rent of the baseball park, keep men
there to put th« grounds in order and
care for the big stands ;ind in every
other possible way foster the national
pastime, according to an announcement
giyen out from the |oi-al offices of the
railroad toniglit. Shoup was here and
conferred with Elmer Emerson, cap
tain-manager of the San Jose team, re
garding thp plans for the league. !}•■
told Emerson that he would "do every
thing for the game except personally
conduct the patrons into the grounds."
The agreement ends a long disagree
ment between the railroad management
and the baseball owners here and is
welcomed as the beginning of a new
era by the fans.
It was announced today that the Sa
linas franchise has been turned over to
George G. Fraser of San Krancis<-.> and
Bnrt Burke, who managed Qllroy last
season, and that they will have a fast
team in the field. They expect to open
up nt Watsonville next Sunday with
Browning, formerly with the Seals, us
DENVER. May 9.—Kelo. claimants of the bane,
ball rbamptonshlp erf Japan, defeated .DenTer
unlrerslty here today, 8 to 2. in a game charac
terised by , the hard hitting of ■ the brown men.
Nine hit«. of . which' three were for three bases
and one for two bases, were made off the Denver
pitcher." upsetting. the previous opinion that the
Japanese are weak, it the bat. Score::
_ . R- n. k
Kelo ■ » 4
Deorer ..............;.....2 5 = 4
' HlfAiiO, May B.—Frank A. Gotcb. tc«cW*
rhamplnn wrestler. unnooDoed . tonight - that he
would nifrn article* tomorrow for a championship
match with Georc> Has-ken-u-bnildt, to be decided
in the Chicago American league baseball park
Feptemoer 24. Gotch will recelref2l.ooo for
hl» share of the pnr»e, win or lose.' Ternia for
the contest were agreed, on tonlcht.
BOSTON. May "P^rfcer" Flynn of Boston
rent Jim- Sarajrf of. New J Jersey to the mat wi
frequently in mx rounds of a scheduled 12 rocmd
bout her* tonight that the referee <-alh><l the
natch In *be nintfc round and gave the decielou
to FljTin
Herget Wouldn't "Pass Buck,"
Deasy Resents "Grand Stand"
and Knowles Sits Tight
Supervisors Herget aid Deasy had an
I unhappy time at yesterday's meeting of
I their police committee. It was all over
: the old hone of the amateur club fight
Apropos of general discomfort and
universal irritation and nothing in par
ticular, Deasy said: "I wouldn't pass
the buck."
Herget—"l'm not passing the buck. I
say tight out whatever I think."
"Deasy —"Well, the <"entennial club
has been asking for amateur permits,
and formerly for a professional permit,
and getting nothing. It and the Rincon
club aro entitled to the same treatment
I as these eight. '
Merge—"ls there a second?"
i silence from Knowles, the "bal
ance of power" member of the commit
Herget—Well, that grandstand play
doesn't do any good.
I>caxy—Who says grandstand play?
I'll have you understand that what I
want for these clubs is fair play, and
that's what they are not getting.
H.'rget —rm getting tirej of the
whole business.
The representatives of the Centennial
club walked out, and Herget said, after
vainly trying to halt the exodus: "Well,
that disposes of one application."
The upshot was that the Kinr-on club
will be recommended for the permit of
June ?,d. the Golden Gate. Pacific, White
Rock and North End clubs corning in
for the earlier dates from June 2 to
j June 2?,.
Secretary Skciiy of the police com
mission asked that an ordinance he
ptaMd regulating baggage transporta
tion charges. Representatives of the
companies admitted gouges did occur,
and favored some such proposition, and
the committee requested that the city
attorney prepare an ordinance fixing
legal rates.
Entire Family Wiped Out After
Short Separation x
. .CADILLAC, Mich.. April 9—An en
tire J family wm wiped out ' today \ near
Luther. Mich., when: Casey Van Lieren'
a farmer, shot and killed his wife, his
two children i and , himself. Van ■ Lieren
and his wife had been-separated five
weeks.'' •■;. . • .'■ - -.. <; .>. .■;
it waftV>l<l on the new city hull at Eighth and
Market.- streets :> yesterday,'- Edward • Dowe a
carpenter. was seriously injured.
NEW YORK. May 9.—Matt Wells, lightweight champion of
England, will sail for New York May 13, his aim being a 10 round
bout with "Knockout"' Brown as a preliminary to a series of fights
with the various American aspirants for the lightweight title. His
manager is already on this side, negotiating for the meetings. The only
hitch is on the question of weights. Wells wants to get in at a slight
edge over the American lightweight limit—l3s ringside. He prtfXMA
133 pounds at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, which he thinks would be
little away from the English weight—l3s pounds ringside.
Little Champion Will Arrive Tomorrow to
Start Work Jor Burns
Realizing that it is Mgh time that he
should be up ami stirring and preparing:
to defend liis championship title against
Frankie Burns in this city May 27. Ad
Wolgast has made up his mind to start
training. A dispatch from I>is Angeles
last evening brought the news that the
little champion will leave the southern
city this evening and arrive tomorrow
morning. After a couple of days spent
in looking around. Wolgast will settle
down to the hard and steady grind of
conditioning himself.
It is evident that Wolgast has been
warned not to hold Burns too lightly.
At first the fans all seemed to be of
the opinion that Ad was turning up his
nose and scoffing at the little fellow
from Oakland. Now, however, when he
has decided to start work immediately,
it looks as though the champion is
aware of the fact that Burns will give
him quite a tussle of it and he is not
going to take any chances.
Wolgast. a-s usual, will do his train
ing out at the ocean beach. It was there
that the little fellow conditioned him
self for the memorable Richmond con
test with Battling Nelson, which netted
him the lightweight crown. He also
worked at the beach for the mixup with
Antone la Grave. I,iko all of th^m. the
champion is a bit superstitious and he
therefore believes in hanging on to the
lucky gymnasium.
The arrival of Wolgast will do much
toward stimulating interest in the com
ing championship battle. The fans of
this elty always did and always will
fall for class In any game. A champion
invariably attracts them, and though
Wolgast is far from being the attrac
tion that Bat Kelson whs. still his
popularity is increasing .lally.
The little fellow will not have to
work overtime for this mixup. Tf the
eastern dispatches are correct, he
showed his very best form against
"'One Round" Hogan last month. As
he has been busy traveling and sitting
in courtrooms ever sincp, Wolgast must
he about ready to settle down and re
lax his nerves a bit in the gymnasium
and on the road.
The champion has never had any
trouble in making the lightweight
mark. 133 pounds ringside. In fact, if
it comes to a pinch, he can make 130
without overexerting himself. There
fore, he will not be compelled to put
on extra sweaters or to travel many
extra miles on the road every morning,
.lust an average amount of work will
do for him this time.
Wolgast is not saying much about
the coming battle with Burns, but Man
ager Tom Burns believes that it is al
ready in. Jones can not figure where
Burns stands a chance after the way
Wolgast mauled "One. Round" Hoga'n
aroun.l the ring in New York last
month. Jones is already talking about
the fourth of July match between his
champion and Owen Moran.
Burns will settle down to the train
ing gaff this morning over at Al
White's place in Oakland. The little
fellow intends to work along gradually
for the first week or so and huild up
rather than take off weight. Hiß recent
roughing trip in the mountains has
done the Oakland lad a lot of good and
he looks strong, rugged and sunburned.
Burns will have a lot of husky
sparring partners on his staff this time
He will go In for the rough work all
the time, for he realizes that he must
set himself for just this sort of a
rnixup with Wolgast. The champion is
one of those tearing millers, who never
varies his style In the least. He does
not depend upon any science which he
may possess.
• • •
Young Rivers, the whirlwind Mexican
feather weight, is due to arrive tomor
row from Los Angeles. The local fans
are curious to see the little fellow in
action, and his coming promises to be
qviite an event in local ring circles.
Rivers is matched to go four rounds
with George Kirkwood of St. Louis in
Dreamland a week from Friday even
If all thai the southern fans and ex
perts say about Rivers is correct, he
must be something of a demon in the
ring. Starting out a year ago an un
known, the Mexican managed to battle
his way right up to the top and took
every man he has been sent in against
in Los Angeles. If Rivers beats Kirk
wood in four rounds the local fans will
doff their bonnets to him.
Must Pay $25 or Serve Five
Days in Jail
Michael A. Pruess. who conducts a
restaurant at S Turk street, was con
victed of selling impure milk by Judge
Shortall yesterday and sentenced to pay
a fine of $2". or spend 25 days in jail.
This was the first step in the prosecu
tion of the rases brought to light by
the crusade conducted by the hoard of
health against the use of adulterated
milk. »
Carl Zuckerman, one of the proprie
tors of a cafe at S9 Turk street, was
fined $10 by Judge Shortall for the
same offense.
It was shown that the milk sold by
Zuckerman was not of su«h inferior
quality as that tested in Bruess" shop.
The evidence In the case of Richard
A. Adolphvis was inadequate, no tests
baring been made of milk served to
customers. The defendant showed that
he had been arrested for keeping
skimmed milk for use in thp kitchen.
Paul Christianson, S7 Eddy street,
askeri for a continuance, alleging that
Judge Shortall was prejudiced against
him. He wants his case transferred to
another department of the police court.
Committee Named to Develop
Industrial Relations
PARIS. May o.—Gabriel Hanotoux.
former minister of foreign affair*, with
15 or 20 other prominent members of
the Franco-Amerlran committee, will
visit the United States in 1912. Hano
toux is the president of a committee
to develop closer industrial and intel
lectual relations between France .and
the two Americas.
;■' There la no ranrnsiilnt;, bo aollritliiK,
In The Call's Kirnt Boofclovers' Content.
It' U; a ' came ; for the - evening; hour*.
And yon -can' enter right now and get
the bark picture* free.
Champion Billiard Player of Los
Angeles Falls Before Local
Green Baize Expert
'■t'liuk" Wright won the opening
game of the IK-2 balk line match from
Arthur Seymour, the \jbm Angeles cham
pion, last night in the presence of a
big crowd of billiard devotees at
Wright's billiard theater by the score
of -400 to 16,"..
Wright was in rare form, and his
stroke and speed were perfect, his
average being 26 2-3. while in the
eighth inning, by expert manipulation
of the ivories, he rolled up 12f> points.
the high run of the evening. Runs of
32. 30, 37 and 69 served to more than
balance the four zeros that he had
chalked up against him during his 15
trips to the table.
Seymour also played exceptionally
well, averaging 11-11-14, while some
of his masse shots were pippins. He
experienced a little hard luck, for the
new surroundings evidently bothered
him somewhat, as he missed half a
dozen shots by the closest possible
Seymour displayed lots of class, and.
with the handicap that he has. will
force Wright to play up to his best
notch to take the next two blocks.
Things broke largely in favor of
Wright, which cuts considerable figure
in a billiard match of this character.
Tonight the second block of 400
points will be played, and tomorrow
night the concluding game will be
run off.
Ward Wants $50,000
For Johnson's Talk
NfcW STORK, May 9—The $50/000 suit
for slander brought by John M. Ward
formerly a ball player, against Han
Johnson, president of tlie American
league, came to tsial today before
Judge Hand in the federal court. Ward
alleges that In 1909, when he was a
candidate for the presidency of the
National league, Johnson made deroga
tory remarks about him.
LEXINGTON. Kj\, May 9. —Wednesday's en
First race, selling, six furlongs— Robert A■ T
100, Union Jack 97, Butter Ball 07. Jack Wearer
100. Longridge 100, War Jig 100. Bluetrenn 107,
Dainty Dame 109, Night Mist 109. Ethelda 109.
King of-Yolo 112. Sewell 119. : *
Second race, four and a half furlongs—Mar
Holland 112. Lure 112. Sauce 112. Alpln» 112'
Alamltos 112, Coreopsis 112, Billy Lynch 112
Almfe Early 112. Waller B 115, Clyde 115 T.
ripping Rock 115, Foxcraft 11.1.
Third race, si* furlongs, h»ndlrih ~(;oiilen Egg
87. Sehiigo 102, Al Muller 113, Cnspnltenec 121
Fourth race, mile and «n eighth, the Blue
Gran* stake- -Governor ciray 110. Jabot 122, Any
Port 122, Meridan 122.
Fifth rnce, four ami a half furlong-!, selling
Booby 107. Miss Vassar 107. Mario M 7. Slim
Princess M 7. Fancbette M 7. Madame Phelps 107
Mycence 107. Christmas Daisy 107. Fjidr Hughea
107. Star Hose 1 in, Noah 110, Sklllute 110.
Sixth raoe. mile and an eighth, wiling- Indian
Maid 10n. Henry Ilutchlnson 107. Rowland Otis
107. Galley Slave 107. Wing Ting 1(«>, Aeneß
Wood 10«. Solus 111. Bad News 111. Faversham
111. Sam Bernard 111, Kffendl 114, Feter Pender
♦ .—■ — >
LEXINGTON, • May ».— First race, on* mil*—
Belle . Norse, straight ' $n.4O> won; HaiPl Burke,'
place $3.80, second; Sugar Lump, third. Time ■
1:40 2-5: - ■. - " •• ,
% Second race, five furlongs—Mary Emily,
straight $3.90, : won:. Tourist, place $3.20 sec
ond; r Traymore, • show $4.10. third. Time, —.
Third * race... «ii ■ furlong*- n«iden ' Pear!
straight $4..M>. ■ won; Romple. ■•;pl». « $3.»50. sec
ond;- Son, 4show'sl3.Bo. third. Tii . ,1:13.
:,Fourth rsce-^The .Manager,' 4 straight *> $3.70"
won:* Bachelor, Clrl. place $9.30, second: Wheel
wright; show s $3.90. - third. ■ . '
Fifth race, six furlongs—Prince Gal won Bob
fa/'*"?, second. Royal Captive, third. Time,
I*l2 2-Qa " . ■
• Sixth ■ race, gelling,- I ; year old* and ' upward !
one mile and. 20 yards— won,. Montngnie
second, Marian * Casey ; third. Time, :WO 4-5.
NEW YORK. May o.—Jack Britton of hi.ago.
who gamed ■ a ■ decision over Packer * McFarland '
at. Memphis : last January," made , his first, appear
ance t here * tonight in « a 10 round ■; boat t with
Johnny Marto. a local lightweight. Brltton won
from Msrto from start to finfsh. .: Marto resorted
to clinching throughout to avoid ' punishment. '
E9Ji*9 6a &
Results of Saturdays Meet Will
Bear on All-American Team
for Olympic Games
Xlne mpn at present attending Stanford
will enter the annual meet of the Pa
cific athletic association, to be held
at Berkeley next Saturday, and two
men who at one time wore the cardi
nal will also compete. The importance
of this meet is not underestimated here,
because it is understood that trie re
sults will count as the first tryouts
for the All-American team that Is to
go to Stockholm next spring to com
pete in the Olympic games.
Five men, Smitherum. Cramer, "Wal
lace, Miller and Boulwaro, will enter
the meet wearing the cardinal colors,
while Campbell, Horine and Taylor
will enter unattached. Captain Bel
la h, who has so far recovered from his
injuries as to be able to vault, will en
ter with the Olympic club colors. Camp
bell, Bellah, Horine and Taylor will
not enter as representatives of Stan
ford because by so doing they would
forfeit their privilege of entering any
other A. A. U. meet held this year with
th Olympic club or any other organiza
Lee Scott -10, last year's track cap
tain and holder of the world's record
in the pole vault, will enter the meet
as will '■Jumbo" Morris 'OS, an old Stan
ford hurdler. These men will enter
with the Olympic club.
Smitherum and Campbell will run the
100 yard dash and the furlong, while
Taylor and Wallace will be seen in the
quarter. Cramer will run the half mile
Bellah. Miller and Boulware should
shut out the other competitors In the
pole vault if they are in form. A pos
sible exception to this may be Let.
if he can come ba,-k' with thp
small amount of practice he has had of
,» An interesting ," competition should
result in tbp high jump wnen Horine
and j Beeson face each other agrain after
having tied twice at good heights. Bee
son will also find a strong rival in Mor
ris in the hurdle events. The latter, al
though not having made as good time
this season as the Berkeley phenome
non, has beaten him on several occa
sions and may do so again
.BALTIMORE. Mar Results at Pimlicr, to
day -were as follows: -
First race, four and a half furlo D -Vestibule
even, won: Cherry Seed. 12 .0 1. gecontf- Little
Pal. 4to 1, third. Time, :.-.,-, 1-5.
Becmd race, »1* furlongs—Fitzherbcrt. 1 to 30,
r?hlrd! U Time. Tit '■ SCCODd: VrCeUDd - »l "
_ Third race, five an.l a half furlongs—Bouncer
I V *?' rflffiU?' Nlßht" ? lo !• second; Leahi
5 to.l. third. Time. 1:07 4-5.
Fourth race, steeplechase, hunters, two and a
quarter mlle»-Herculold. 3 to 1. won; Gold
Tlme^ 4:2^2-.-; secOD(l : tenner, 2 to 1, third.
_ Fifth race,, four and a'half furlongs— Fumur
lo^-i.^d.ll^;- •^ t3.5 1: seconl: zaßobi*:
_ Sixth rare, mile and a sixteenth— Water Yah"
Madden, won: 1. third. Chief. 5 1:47 1 second' Toe
Madden. 2to 1. third. Time. 1:47 d-3^ '
BALTIMORE, May Plmllco entries for to
morrow: lli*'ft|Wl>i'tJ^Cjji.>i!iai«j.l :
First race ,1, fnrlo— Nightfall OS, Bouncer
?>B^ Aetna OS Herpes 113, Ro«. Queen 1 13 , a
linda 108, Alexandra 93, .Miss O'Toole' 103.
, Second "race—Four and a half furlongs, sell
ing—Mollle Kearney m. Florida* - Beantv 06
Garry 97. Nlckle 00. Thistle Rose 09, Renotlc 00*
Eos Ml. Maxenliu* !(9. Xatight Rose 94. Roy 04'
Lore Day: 102. Bill Lamb 102, Mad Hirer' .108*
Dipper 103. Blitzen Jr. 112. - - '
Thin! race, mile—Cheers- 110. Bathcn 110.
( uhan 107, Joe Kenyon 107, Hip Michael 107
Cutt.-hnnk 107, Rounder 107. Night of Uneas 107 v
SuperTlsor 80, Springmajw 10S.
Fourth race, two miles, Owners': handicap.
steeplechase—Water Speed .152: Speculator 1.16
Sam Ball 146, Kara" 154. Duffield 154; Ticket of
Leave 1.v,. St. At» 150, Merrjman 150, Guncnttoo
15.5. Jack Baker 141., - ■ ■ <
Fifth rare, six furlongs, filing—Tom Shaw
120. \ande.n 120, Grenade 107. Eaceweil 107
Amalfl 110, Ryestrawi 110. Thrifty 100. Summer
Night 115. Lucille R in. German SUrer 112
V O"n<"\,- X i I7,V H!gh Flown 103 Alexandra 103,'
tort* worth 10«>. - . -
•<Kiith race, mile. *eninE-Colo D er Ai»hmeade
10,,. j Frank / Purcell 107, SiimmPr Mght 100
Claque 104, T.iv, Wire 'ill. Montgomery 17
Black .; Oak 11.:. Searliff 116. Superstition lie!
Aspirin 116., Michael Anpelo 115. ■».
. Seventh race, six furloncs—Reputation 107
Jennie Wells 115. Crest on 112. Bab.v Wolf H2
Jill 1''!"",?20^ •l'>hn A A Mllnrno 120.'Sir Edward
120. Q. t. Buster 112. Oswibar 105, OEm 110
Simple Honore 117. Kdsr!<..v 117 All Red 117 '
Weather fair: fast track.
MmsT\ 1 -I Cure Blood and Skin Diseases Without Mercury. Never to' Return "'""
H&zSSK \ I Cure Nervous Debility ot Men; No Stimulant, but Permanent
HPir £Stf r I Cure Varicose and Knotted Veins Without Severe Operative Procedures
• SBlV^ "U** \ ' I Cure Urinary Complaints Without the Knife or Burning Medicines.
■ W\ .Jl| nil Chronic Dlwaan, «ach ;an Kldnry,T Bl«dd#?
•*?[ »»d Urinary Troubles, uicep» and Skhf-DliieiMea
- ■ j£*<L.- +Sr Rhenmntliun, Pile*. FlMula, Vari.ocele, Stricter*
. Ajk to , H the,doctorVhoie name .^ plct^^r^Mi^J'iT",^"l^'^
call; don't take treatment from any «o-called '-Dnctoi■SwSwK;™ ' pa|l<"r ' whPn >«
; one name Mid pirt.ire, »nd when yon call jr.., "X » SfJlS'l* -">np»ny. Who " ,lvorti««. R i
• Accept no wihstitnte; when.you pay-your^^money 88^^,f» rprn . 'it th. " difrpr<>Dt;n 'm-!
by the-initials of ,he dorthr"*-ti« adT«rt"e? ■■ I)r Nat Kintr u^h ' I?*"* 4 by thP nam* an<l
who idKttiM bis own name; pirtort and Hke n "s and who r.i •T^ pw"Ullst in this ''it
Romps Home in Feature Race
and Bookies Get Another
OGDEN. May 9.—Chief Desmond out
! classed his field and simply romped
home in the feature race at the fair
grounds ' this afternoon. The bookies '
were hit very hard again today by the
talent. Jockey Gilbert was ruled off
Indefinitely for an indifferent ride on
Gomul. Results:
FIRST RACK—Three furlongs:
Odds Bone, Weight. Jockey . Fin.
3-1— Catjr. fallen, 112 (Kctlerls) ............ 1
8-s—Oomul, 110 (Gilbert) 2:
10-I—Tanis. HO (Wood*) ft
Time— -.17 1-5. Lady Mint. Billy Hancock and
Helen Johnson finished as named. '
, SECOND RACE—Fire furlongs:
Odds Horse, Weight, Jockey . Fin.
1-2—Belleflower, 113 (Burns) 1
4-I—Osaudene. -101 ■ (W<wvi»i ■ 2
10-I—Tony Koch, lit (Rooney) 3
Time—l:o4. Gresliam. and Emma L. finished
as named.
THIRD RACE—Seven furlongs:
Odds Hone, Weight. Jockey . Fin.
Tlflt». 11l (Parker) 1.
1-I—Judith Page. 107 (Boston) 2
7-I—Necklet. 107 "(Jensen t ; .:..'. ..3
Time— l:3l 2-5. Charles J. Harvey also ran.
FOURTH RACE—Six furlonps:
Odds Bone. Weight Joefc^y . Fin. :
2-S—Chief Desmond, 113 (Btixton) 1
'3-I—l-ady Elizabeth. • 109 (Anderson) .:..... 2'
10-1—Ko?o, 100 (Foeart.T) ;..;:; :•
Time—l:lo 4-3. Gene Wood and Lady McNally .
finished as named. • ' • • ; -
FIFTH RACE—Fire furlongs:
Odds Horse, Weight. Jcx-key .• Fin '
Hoylp, 108 (Parker) I
-8-I—Valencia. 110 (lmes) ................;. 2.
6-t—Petite Olseau. 101 (Bnxtnnt .1
Time— l:l4. ■ East End. Lucille Manley and :
Maxims finished as naaied.
SIXTH RACE—Six fnrloncir:
Odds Horse. Weight. Jockey Fin
1-I— Sake, 109 (FogHrtyi ;.. i
7-I—Dorothy Ann, 103 (Woo«l«) •'•.;.. Tttfj 2!
S-s—Zick Abrams, 113 (C"burn) .'.....:. 3
Time— 2-5. Royal Stone and Force fln
i.-bed as named.
OGDEN*. • May •».—Entries for tomorrow:'
FIRST RACE— Five furlong*: selling:-
Doe Allen lOSlMiss Sly ......KM
Ed.G 11l Lady Ten-li 03
Burning Bush. . ....ll.ij
SKlo\n RACE— Five fnrlonsrs; selling: -
Sea Green lOOjAU Alone . m
Coriel ....111 I>ady Adelaide ...'.JOO
Altair ..lllflndian Girl .......S 07
THIRD RACE— Five furlongs; selling: '?■ -.'/■'
Beaumont ....lUJRake ;., in*
Kuronatkin 11l [Gertrude G .. "07
Bon Ton in;
FOURTH RACE—Six furlongs; handicap'
T-fldy Pancblta . ...lO4lAcnmen \"r.
Marcbtnonet ........10.i|K'>co ? ' ' o-
Gene Russell ......lfifilßinocular .*.'!!.*.".*.'.'. '. {.
Metropolitan 112|Grpcn I«!e "."....[. .'.'.',- 93
FIFTH RACE—Fwr furlongs- srlli- *■'
Anna May ....... 111 1.!. W. Puller ..'....11fi ,
Joe Moser . mlßan Ann qt
Prince Winter | 114[Mona Lisa: '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. M
SIXTH RACE— Six fnrlongs- selling- ;
Flora Rlley 104 Ketr-hei .......... lot
Tiftls lOfi'Necklet ..........'..'io« "
Cabin... .loot "*.••.•—*.*"*'f
■ Flr»*• rare—l.ady Tend!,' Ed G, Rnrn-
Ine Bunh. - .
Second —Coriel, Indian Girl, I.ndr
Adelaide. ■
Third race—Beaumont, Kuropatkln,
Sake.- •• - - ■ 1 . _ - . ■
Fourth ," race—Metropolitan, I.adv
Panchlta. Acumen.
Fifth riHT—Joe Mower, Mona I.lan,
Anna May. . . -
: Sixth race Cabin. Flora Blley, Tlflln.
"Hunky" Shaw on Way
To Join Seals
[Special Dispatch (o The Call]
PORTLAND. May 9. — Royal Shaw,
better known as "Hanky," was in Port
land today on his way to rejoin the
Seals. Shaw has been dickering with
Danny I,ong since February over the.
infield position and a raise in salary.
refusing to report before this but it
is believed here he has now won his
Bark pictures and catalogue* In The
Cairn m-eat BookloversV Contest ran be
obtained now. ; The coritest has lust
fairly started. : J "*

xml | txt