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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1913, Image 6

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6
AMERICANS WIN IN LAWN TENNIS GAMES
M'LOUGHLIM NOT
IN HIS BEST FORM
AGAINST GERMAN
Californian Had Much More
Difficult Task Than Had
His Colleague, R.
Morris Williams
NOTTINGHAM, England. July 10.—.'
Maurice E. McLoughlln and 11. Norris
Williams both won their lawn tennis
matches today from the Germans,: Otto
tin elm and Oscar Kroutzer. and
pined the United States team in a
favorable position for winning the
semifinal round of the Davis cup pre
liminary. II is only now necessary for
the American players to win one more
match of tho three Mill to be played
In order i" advance Into the final.
R'here they, will meet either Canada or
C'-lelnm.
McLoughlln had the more dlfTicult
taak Ho lost his first two sets to
theim, then won three straight |
and the. match by his superior lasting
power. The German crack, as II was.
won 21 games in the ilv.e sets to the
S5"; of McLoughlin.
Williams won fro Kreutzer three i
s*ts to one. He scored 22 games to J
ihe German's 13.
McLOUGIILIV STARTS W1.1.1.
In the first set of the McLoughlin-
Froitzhelm match Mclaughlin easily
won the first frame off th* , man'a |
service. ■ > lost the second on three !
double faults, and the third through i
inability to handle the Gentian , ? serv-"j
i.e. The American got hi«« "cannon |
ball", srr'-ii-e working , in the fourth i
pavn<\ which he won after ■ struggle. •
Froltzhclin tin.il ■■'Rhlill guess
ing in the flftlK Th* American had not
y*it reached J*ls form. hut won th*
cm><-> nn 'lifTli'ult placinsrs. ]
The sixth panic went with the serv- ■;
)• «> to McLouslilin. and the seventh in j
I'roltxheim. :
McLoughlin found difficulty in han
dling the German's service. Froitz
iieins WES somewhat stronger than had |
l>«fn expected. The American, how- J
ever, started ■ king in the eighth
gam» and took it on his service.
Thr German won the ninth game on I
Ice.
AMERICAN IS POOR POSH
In the tenth MeLoughlin was not at
all up to form, and lost.
The eleventh was an entirely unin
teresting game, as all of them had been
"P to this time. It was taken by tne
German, who likewise carried off the
twelfth by some splendid shots.
In the second set the German played
cplendidljr, using his 4 backhand stroke
lo advantage and keeping the Ameri- |
can oey. There was a great round of
lobbing, out of which the German
came best. He won the first game, in
Which deuce was called twice.
McXxmgblln was not so confident as
usual, but his service was effective in
the second game, which was his from
the start.
The German got even on his service.
winning a love game and also won
against the American's service -kj the
fourth, where he made some magnifi
rent shots. The American also lost tht.
fifth.' He was away off his form, serv
ing double faults, but he managed to '
squeeze out a win in the sixth on his
service.
GBBMAI DESBKVBO CREDIT
The German won the seventh
through the American's missing vol
leys and failing: on line shots. The
German deserved all the credit, how
ever, as he was playing a wonderful
game, serving and returning perfectly,
and thereby won the eighth.
In the third set the German won the
first game on his own service and the
s«rond on .Mcl.oughlin's faults.
The German was playing a I the
back of the court and handled every
thing that came his way. McLougii- ;
lin, however, . won the third game i
against the service by some hard voi
leying and the fourth on his own
service.
UcLoughlin was down to love— 4o in
the- fifth game, but then managed to
pull even on well placed returns.
Deuce was called thrice afterward, bat
finally the American lost through plac
ing his balls In the net.
•Some sharp volleying occurred In the
sixth game which the American won. !
the German only getting to IS. j
I-VTEREST I.VTEXSK
With the garnet three-all, interest
was intense. The American was get
ting to form, and won the seventh, a
love game, against the service by
cleverly placed returns and unplayable
volleys. In-the same way he won the
n»xt on hie own service. He was. how
ever, cutting things a ittie too fine
*nd taking chance- In this way he
3oat the ninth game.
The tenth was another.love game for'
t'.ie American, who thus won his flr«t
set.
In the fourth set the first and second 1
games went with the service, the sec-
•nd to the American after a sharp vol
ley.
McLoughlln also took the third
against his opponent's service by won
derful playing near the net. lie won
the fourth and fifth after some mag
i niflcent play on both sides.
TWO SETS A 1.1,
FroitzhelSfl took the sixth against The
American's service and Mcboughlin the
seventh after a close game. The Amer
ican also on the eighth on his service :
and with that made the match two- :
t>ets-a!l.
In the fifth set the first two games
were slow and went with the service
but the third went to the American
against the service after some keen
volleying. MeLoughlin also won the
fourth easily.
The fifth went to the American after
the hardest fight of the match.
The American took the sixth with
me famous service.
The German won the seventh with
some well placed shots; but MeLough
lin took the eighth game.and thus won
his third set and the match on his own
service.
Canada Defeats Belgium
FOLKESTO.VE, Eng., July 10—Can
ada finished with two matches in hand
the first day of the play in the semi
final of the Davis cup preliminaries
-gainst Belgium,"with every prospect
of meeting in the final round at "Wim
bledon the winners of the United States
series agiinst Germany at Nottingham.
R. R. Powell,". the •"Canadian , -* captain.
;. nd B. F. Schwengere, the Canadian
champion, won their matches against
P. de Borman and' A. G. Watson, re
spectively, without the loss of a single
*et. Powell winning by —2. —1. —1,
and Schwengers by —4, 6—]. 6—o.
The match between Schwengers and
Watson was keenly contested in '■ the
first set. Watson obtained a brief lead,
out the Canadian eventually secured an
advantage, maintained it and outplayed
hie opponent throughout the rest of
the match.
Powell and Fehwe.ngers' tomorrow
mr*t A. G. Watson and W. H. da Vlvier
in M t doubles. i
WATSON VS. PLAGG TONIGHT
Modesto Lad Makes His Debut
Jack O'Neil, the Britisher,
Lines Up With Grande,
the Tough Bluecoat
From Vallejo
The ring future of Red Watron,,;
kin« of the four round llghtweightr.'i
depends upon iii* showing: which li° ;
makes against Kid Place of ''Modesto !
at the Pavilion rink this evening. It:
Is only ■ short distance canter, bin I
Watson must Wiu It if he hop- to
go to the front. end he already has J
been selected by Promoter Jim Coff- j
roth to be a regular 20 round performer
next month.
Watson looks like, the makings of ■
great lighter, and the. steady Improve
mint which he has shown, during the
last year indicates , thai he will yet ;
make his mark with the .best of them,
]!<• is taking Plagg on n.i ■ Bide ingiip,
but the , fans all know that many of
these unheralded ours often pain fam»»
In one night by beating the stars, I >".•
never can tell what Is going to hap- ;
pen In the prtse ring.
Tin lad from Modesto is described
as a second Battling Nelson, '.(Sameness
is his best asset. He boat all ■ 'nil •- I
around hie homo town by wearing'
thsra out. He. is strong, and husky,
: and willing, but he lacks the experi-
I ence and the boxing ability of his; op
ponent, and this is why Watson, rules
a 2 to 1 shot. ■ .
Good lightweights are badly needed
right no , -- to boost -the .- gram* ; along , ,
Iso it is to be hoped that flags makes
a creditable showing , . Teddy Wolf, the
oldtime welter weight.is the man who
discovered the Modesto lad, and he be
lieves that »Plagg has a great future
before him. Plagg Is fighting Watson
for practically nothing , just to show
the fans what he has.. If he is good
enough to beat Watson, then he will
rush right to the front, as Bud Ander
son did. • . •:
Jack O'Neil. the British middle
weight, who boasts a great record on
the other side of the pond, will make
his local bow against Charles Grande,
the tough sailor from Vallejo. They
say that O'Xeil is a very clever boxer
and a clean hUter. and he ha.-- shown
up r well in his gymnasium "workouts.
A victory over Grande will put him in
line for a ' big match with Bob Mc-
Allister for the coast title. '
Eddie Miller and Kid Bertelson, two
,of the cleverest bantams developed' in
this city since the days of Frankle
Neil, are to meet for the disputed
coast championship, which Miller
claims. They have had several four
| round arguments, and all resulted in
' even decisions, so each ■ boy will try
for a knockout this time to settle the
i long standing dispute.
Buck Brown, a lightweight from
Philadelphia with a good record, will
show here for the first time against
Kid Exposito, the hard hitting ,young
ster from the northwest. The . latter
made good here in his initial go. Brown
fought six round draws with Young
Jack O'Brien and Young Erne, so he
must be a live one.
The other bouts are as follows: Wil
lie Robinson vs. Bubbles Robinson,
lightweights; Carl Goubatz vs. Young
i Dempsey, feather weights; Heine Or
chard vs. Ray Monroe, feather weights;
Tony Baron! vs. Young , Ketchel, light
weights; .lack Bratton vs. Johnny
Aaron, feather weights.
Big Smoke Not Wanted in
Paris Hotels
PARIS,-;'■July 10.—Jack Johnson, the
negro heavy weight prize fighter, ac
companied by his wife and his nephew,
arrived In Paris this afternoon from
the United States by way of Montreal.
The pugilist drove to a number of
hotels before he was able ;to find ac
commodations.
' Johnson said he Intended , - to make
Paris his headquarters in the future/
and that never on any account -would
he fight again in America. He added
that he had arranged for a number of
fights to take place in Europe in the
autumn. •.;;:■->, -
Referring to his recent sentence un
der the "white Hlave" act to serve. one
year In the Leavenworth penitentiary.
Johnson declared he would carry the
caee to the highest court, fully con
fident that a decision ultimately would
be given in his favor. •;
It is not generally believed here, that
Johnson will be deported from France,
but the I French authorities - have not
yet arrived at any permanent decision
with regard to that status of the case.
Des Moines Golfers Play
Brilliantly
DES MOINES, In.. July 10.—Four Dee
Moines golfers, .lames W. Hubbell of
the Golf/and 'Country club. Ralph H.
Rider, William M. Sheehan and Roland
O. , Harrison, the > last three : from th«
Hyperion Field ami Motor club, will
meet tomorrow in the semifinal round
for the amateur .golf championship of
lowa, as a result" of their brilliant vic
tories yesterday. ;
Playing a consistent game, in bril
liant form,; Miss Jennie Jones of ; Sioux
City defeated Miss; Alma 1 :: Hammer ;of
the Grand /View, club. Dee Moines, In
today's /. play » of ' the j women's f tourna
ment, . 6 up and ■'4 to play. ~; Tomorrow
she will meet Mr*. W. F. Moore of the
Waveland i club, X "Dcs } Moines, -to decide
the state championship.v -
The results in today championship
flight were:
'J. W. - Hubbtll,' D*« .'Holnti; beat A Jr. Bart
lett, Ottumwa, 2 Tip. ..: * ~ • . . ;
fi» R • Rider, Dm - Moln beat •' M. Martin, I Dee
Molne*.' 12 up «nil 11 to pity., ■ , T --
W. M. : Sheeban, T>#« Molnen. b**t E. ; n. , ' Dorr,
D*« Molnfs/3 op end 7 to play. " ' 'v ■
H. G. Harrison.,Df« Molueo.-.b»at K. LinU*ay
Cedar'Baplde.'U ut> ami 5 to play
the- SAX FRANTTROO CAfe FftTPAV. ..titly ii, : 19in.
Red Watson (upper) and Kid
Plagg, who meet in the main event at
J the Pavilion rink * this evening.
"I SHOULD WORRY"
WILLIE GREEN
lie calls his sifter "Mabel," though her name is
<"cn>ldiue,'' . -
And pays: , ''I tofanU :. worry 'cane my blue
■ . t-uit's -turning-green."
He's a dapper youth of , twenty, the : pride 'of
collt's:«>, tf>o; . .
lib's so frosh that slangy people refer, to him as
"new."
He can play' the halfback station, and doe* that
.work for fair. :
But when he'strikes equation, why this young
man Isn't there. ; , .-,
He-can talk about the dipper and other Mara
palorev
Bat 1. , "- slow Is simple fractions; to study
I makes him aon .
He can play both golf and tennis; at baseball
he's no slouch."
But when 'asked about a cube rooty goes right
into a grouch. .-.'■. :.-■•-, ■■■.-" :■■-'.-'
Ho is up in Latin studies, and flinches not at
Greek. . , ' .
But when It comes to algebra, he's silent, can
11.it speak. . -.-, ; . :..-■ ; ;';.. .•: ,
Ills father Is a merchant.-and to keep this lad
■''; > ; ail.fait. ■■. ; ■-. :.. ;. ;■ ' : .: ■ > .. -. •.■ .
Wears summer clothe* In winter, and his hair
bus ■ turned quite gray. -
But soiuP" d»y jmtor • hope* to see his*, son a
• '-. Bbtntag light. .
The boy .nays: "I should worry if I fan a lob
■-' ;in sight." ■ ■. : ■ ':. ■'-„ •, , •
San Francisco Airman's
Close Call
'■ CHICAGO. July 10.—High trjtres on
th« beach off Robertsdale, I nd/, -today
threatened to 'delay 1 until this evening
or eariy tomorrow Walter Johnson's
attempt to catch up with the Chicago-
Detroit aviators in his hydro-aeroplane.
Repairs to Glenn Martin's machine,
which wai wrecked- in a practice' spin
the day before f the race started, are
complete, and only, the heavy sea: pre
vented his starting.
; Roy Francis of San Francisco, who
started a day later than Havens, is at
South Haven receiving congratulations
at hie escape from death last night
when ; his machine struck i a half ' sub
merged 1 log. shattering the : ; propeller.
Another is on the v.ay and he hoped to
get started'this afternoon. ' '-?
Chicago Whist Club Wins
Hamilton Trophy
- CHICAGO,' July o.—The: - Chicago
Whist "club,* represented by E. .1. Tobin,
F. *K. ; Cheese, j.M. ,M. ,Cohen \ and N. „A.
Davis, -won the Hamilton trophy in the
American whist congress today, de
feating { the Furniture f City club ,of
Grand Rapids -by 10 tricks. r ;,/:' > \
The trophy carries the championship
for teams of four for the year. : "; t
The Minneapolis ::cup;* carrying the
pair championship for the ' year, { was
won by the Knickerbocker Whist J club
of New York, represented Tby ; J. J. Mc-
Donald . and :J. W. Weston, with 1 117J;
matches. ' • .'.:-."• ■■* •'. - "".""■** -'
The ; Hamilton, Ont.. 'club,'; represented
by H. 1.. Frost and S. S. J-enz, was sec
ond, with 112-3 matches. , s-^ ; >t
Ritchie i Wants Share of
Moving Pictures
; Willie Ritchie will ask the superior
court for an i- injunction restraining
William %P. , Kyne - from operating the
moving pictures 4of •:■-» the * lightweight
championship J battle last s Friday after
: noon. v v Ritchie ? demands an *. interest lin
the I films, which have t been drawing
immense • crowds Ito \ the Empire '• theater
in Market street. He claim* that Kyte,
the man who J purchased the rights,"
lias 'failed;< to declare him in on the
deal. Kyne '; i* ;i in Lbs Aitgeles, : hut 'Is
exported to return in time to tell his
aide of the story. ' :
GREAT INTEREST
BEING TAKEN IN
ALL ROUND EVENT
Proud Title of American
Champion Is at Stake and .
Five Local v Athletes
Have Chance
WILLIAM UNMACK
Tbere lias never been a" riatluh.il;
chiunpionshlji contested In previous,
rears •".'iliati-'tho'".public . <>f Cal If or n%,
■■ nd Pah. Franclico 'pnvtrrulnvly.
■■' was so - interenteil 'in tin the blf nil
round championship which will be hold
f>l Los AiiKeles tomorrow to '• decide
v-lili'h in.ni is eligible to carry the title
of American all round) chnniplon for h
! >'<Mrv - < ■ ■_ .:■ '■-~' >;:.
The reason For thfi grent In teres I is
I d ie to a.ntiinlier'of'ouisee, oiie_of,tliein
beina thai tliorr will he live of t:>e"
I>|..it local ;ithi.■!•••< ;In ', the 1 limpet 1: .hi.
■ • esentlns; the" Stanford university,
Santa Clara university. Olympic ehib
I anil T'natiine' clubs
./..That the A.; a. r. recognizes the. fact
(lint tho Pacific coast is ■ j.roflucer of
lilglil clnss all rnuiid athlete! B Is evi
denced by the a ward of thl.«< ciasstc
event to T.,o* ■ Angoles for decision. The
: far! thai Fred Thompson, formerly of
J l/os Anp;eifs, ■ bus twice won the big,
championship In the east..and , that Jim!
Donahue In l!)l 1 toon f-ocond " honors
las well:'a a .making, ■ grent showing In
[ Stockholm In the Pentathlon ;and De-;
cathloii,\may■ have had something to do
j 'a ith the '.decision* of the A. A. I", to
award the big ."'championship to the
. southern metropolis.
! Thai the Kouthera city fully realizes
! the responsibility placed on it athletic-
I ally is evidenced from the fact that the
I southern branch of the union! has made
la big succegoi. or the, preliminary; work
'of organizing' the meet. The very fact
I thai nine athlete*-have entered, with a
I possibility of two' stern men jal so ar-
I riving today to part lei pate.;, makes (lie
entry; the largest one ever, received' for
i this kind" of competition. '
The meet : will be somewhat of an
I interfamlly affair. Jim Donahue and
I George 'Donahue of the Los Angeles:
[Athletic club ami Fred Thompson vof
the New York Athletic club and his
brother. Harrison Thompson, of the
Los Angeles Athletic club, are ail ' high
class jathletesCv.There Is keen rivalry
between- these sets of brothers. : - *
I.Mike Klely of Santa Clara univer
sity, though a .newcomer; to all round
competition in this country, can not be
considered as « novice ,at such a com
petition. In Ireland; Mike-;- was rioted.;
as : a" good all round boy, and that he
comes from an athletic family is evi
denced in the fact that in 1001 and
again In : 1005 his uncle, Thomas F\
Kiely, came over to country ; from
Carrick-on-Suir, Ireland, and both
years won the all-round American title
which his nephew, will attempt to re
gain for, his . family honor tomorrow
in Los Angeles, , --'.sViVJifM- Ui; ■■■■■ -
'■';.: In Campbell and Temple tons Stanford
university -has two<r"»pres # ehtatives who
will make a big showing. '. Both are
versatile athletes' and are able to stand
the strain of ;general." all round com
petition. : There is hardly' a' • meet that
goes by that these two athletes do
not score points iin 7 several events.
Morris of the Olympic club is a glut
ton for such hard work as an all
round competition entails. The big
Olympic club athlete is in good condi
tion for the meet and.should.figure par
ticularly well in the' hurdles, broad
jump, shot put, . ! hammer throw. 56
pound weight and 100 yard;* dash.
.; Iloenisch of the Pastime club i* an
other boy who will spring a' surprise
on Mr. ; Champion" Thompson. ■': At the
last Pacific association championship
meet Hoenisch-iWon tliree hard events,
besides running a lap for his relay
team. True, the -events are not the
equal of 10. but they were harder
events than any four events on the all
round program. • ,-
Such wins as Iloenlsch registered in
that meet go to show; the man's stam
ina -and, ability, and \in the all : round
titular "competition he will without
doubt show up v.'el!. Hβ i". the only
local man who has - attempted to train
for the half mile walk, ami this will
be a big advantage to -him. ,
Platt Adams of the New York Ath
letic club and Roy Alercer of -the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania have l both sent
in their / entry blanks for the meet.
but up to J yesterday had not arrived
in the southern city. Both men ar*
wonderful all round* athletes. Adams
can enter and. compete successfully in
any form of track. or field work, ; and
is; the same, Adams - that has been in
vitod to tour New Zealand and Austra
lia at ; th« end of this year, as ■ ■ mem
ber of the; American '■• track and ; field
team that has been invited to the
antipodes. \- , ,
Roy Mercer :is a' wonderful* sprinter,
hurdler- and general all round man,
and 'j at one time held i the world's ' in
terscholaetic pole vault record.
Let the Bay Be Cleared
for This
'Any,; seafaring Individual with sui
cidal tendencies can hasten! his dernlee
thin morning by the simple "• expedient
of establishing himself at ; a point on a
direct;iine-between' Hunters point and
a flag bearing launch near the battle
ships, and remaining .there until he
become? aware of the approach of two
racing barges manned each by six or
eight stalwart rowers. ' '-."-'
To achieve the/desired* result he will
■be obliged to stick to his" post despite
the sulphurous , instructions of the
rowers/. ;-' \, ' ' ''_ -,- : ■'■■'•■,'-,.',.':■ •. ,"";■■ :
Sailors of the cruisers California'and
South Dakota are to settle, sailor fash
lon, the mooted question as to : which
ship ' possesses the ? best racing crew.
Once the racing barges are under j way
it will behoove all ; craft to stand from
under and give the Jackie's the , right of,
'way.; C;'-.; ' ;:.'. .' >;..; ," , ' ,
!., Each ships crew is convinced that
;their' particular;. bunch of ; men j are the
superiors of the other. They have ; been
arguing the case ; for ■ some ! time/; and it
will take the race to decide !t. •.' ;
; In the interim the sailors of the ; Cali
fornia and South '•; Dakota have volun
4 teered tangible evidence of thetr faith
by putting up each $5,000. although the
monetary j consideration is the last Jin
the minds of the disputants—their Idea
is to put up and not shut up. " . *
'v. The f; boats', will .T start P. early -; from
Hunters point, \ proceeding down the bay
to « c.'i point s near the I ferry % building,
where the race > will r terminate. '
i: i Both * crewe ; are composed '; of picked
men, who : will devote all ' their energies
to covering the distance, leaving the
oar feathering to more fanciful rowers.
lUXES LOW iOO»E
NBTTBUROH, jr. Y.,ji T 10.—Jerome Tra-
Wβ, national f golf ' champion, took 5, part lln a th*
Invitation J ,era teh l tournament m i the S r«nrellton
"l™^ 1, - l0(1a 7v: u « finishediwJthiTT,Hlow j A)r*
of ,tbe d«7 *V
•", ■. ■■■ .. .. . ■ : ■ : . :■■■■,■■■:■ ■-•■■'" ■'•,.;■•'■■ .-.1 ;•■ i.-:.
DIAMOND SPARKLETS
The first real shake up In ;th**rank» of the
( Oaki j occurred' yeiterdayv: when i pitchers : . Parkin
I and {Gregor/i were ' dropped * from - the club.*. Last
season y Gregory and j Parkin •; dellrered a,l high
I standard or j pitching ■ for tbe Oaka.iaud they
I were " factors wlα - bringing t the pennant Ito <■ the
I tranabay s town. - Tbla year they , hare.; not - been
j going :to well. •:, Gregory, has > been' away off j form.
1 Hi* health has not • been J the best,", and 'be i failed
to :■ round '■: to ; shape.. lie ; had .- the ■<same trouble
during' the; early . pert of last season,- but he
got going -,' after the ;■ tea ton - was "■ a .;• couple i; of
montliß old. and when lie lilt hit* stride he-was m
▼oluable pitcher, ,;winning game , after game.
Parklu ■■ was,': not t ifl»cu ■ much '.- of.: a „ chance ihN
year.', , lie*.pitched>; some , good game*, .but : for
, sumo .unknown rravoi ' lie was not gi\*n hi*
regular turn In the box.:
■'■> A:- great -deal of criticism wai directed at
Manager -■ Pel -.: Howard '.: yesterday iby the ;■. fans,;
who 'declare, that-he;.allowed- Henley io remalu
in the box too long. Th"T ai»erte«T tbemsejTe*
rfi-y Htroimlv coming , back '>?on,, the j boat. They
■ ma'ntalfl that the 'Wolves ( were batting the big
fe!|(.Ti- ret.v hard, n-id he sl'onlil net iie»e keen
I allowed 'i to ~go back into the l-<>* after the
j second. franip. They demure th*! Wolver(on i lost
j no fine 'derrickin,7- Wllllams-;When. iie displayed■
|Vildnrs!»> npd itmt lie had a pitcher warming
;.,up<wlien Lively, was in the box. • ■! ■• '■••■■ '
i; ,; . ;■."'.- *' -a *- \ : '*, ■
I V,y loalng yesterday's gnrr.e .(be. Peals , went
;-liitiv.'third |ilsc(«. i« the Bf avers ;wim In the
. !i<n:ili!"; they;-went Into second" position. (m< ,
<.■■', it arpsratci tlicse team*. Sacramento Is Mow
-.behind, -■;■ bolnsr a hnlf ■* name -. In , the ,i-»r ~»'f.
the S»als. The Wolves, ire likely t.> flaUh 'hj
. inroad pi«. ; hsferv ; they return home. They,
! art going at a'great rllp Just now.
■■,'-■-■ " ■* • # ' * . .-
PeesßSler*! , d< > <'eiTiii}: sty If. of , dfllvrlng a
bull was . too ' nun Ii ■ for ' Ken worth,'', who •I* ' a
slick trick on the sacks." In the N.-venth ?vfn
worthy, was "on flrst and I « .'iK.neii that iieran
nier was .about to J throw to th* bstl "and
I tt.Tted 'for. Menßd. . •Inttte.iil, lie', wheeled around
. and heaved to llr«i. snd .Ken'rorthy w»i, easily
• tiapped between 'I he necks.
\ ■ ■. " " ... * ■■'*:■ # ■
\\\ was 1 .tough'da.vr M th» liat miin He had
to., give out ' four free l>oll i>-ts \ for triples. Ten
nnnt secured;:two lids, while BllH and r Lewls
M< Ii i"«nii'i| a hat,"
Van . Buren -."■ might >bo old MXi ;considered , *
veteran. , ,: but lit , , «till ivum he recpilred- a«' »
ball plover , capable of holding I is .own ; In any
n do* lea (pie. -. hi* ; bitting lms ■ been s feature
of • the Wolves' work .since,. they arrived here.
V»*.teril(iy he »mt*hcrt out,two hits, one of them
being a double. .
' Young , w»«-; 11 '. little ' off :in his ; worh*! but at
that In* palled off none iot*y Mdlng stunts, , : ■»;-
NORTHWEST LEAGUE T
snATTI.E. July 10.— Timely" hlttlaff enabled
Victoria to ■ win from Seattle,: 6 to 0, toddy.
Si-ore; ' ' .. '•■..-; - , : $kptß%9i
Seattle An RHT A VlctorU AT* II [I P A '
; «l)»w.rf-r>b, :! 0 1 I O \fn<ld»n If. 5 10X0;
I lark'on. tb 4 0 1 C, O|Ra-.vlngs,2b. 4 O 0 I 31
1 .Mil. 1ib.... 5 0 % 3 2'Swatn, of. . 2 0 0 o*o
■ -iti-nlf. If.. 4 A 8 » (l Mml;. l'-i.. 2 2 010 O ■
Cndnrfßn. c. .1-0, I .-. ? Albert*, tt. 31 1 3 0
I Brown. 3b. 2 0 0 n - O|l>etm»». m..4 2 8 3 1
! Wi'son, rf 2 0 0 '1 o;t.iimb. -Ib.. 4 O 2 0 ?
Klllllay. of 4-0 o 4 o Shea, c....3 0 0 7 1
Rnymnd.s* 4 IV 4 Narvrn,-i ji ♦v o 0 0- 2 :
Fi.llorto.i.i. 4 0 .0, 0 4' :.-.-— : — :
. ——I Tot«! :U 6 027.10
■ Total. .-. .S3. 0 fi 27 12!
SCORE BY INNINGS
J 5pitt1e...........'... 0 ''•<> 0 no 0 0 o;.o—0
Victoria.- ..... 2 0 0 10 00 T. '. 0— 0 !
-'.-';'•'•' , /■ '■"■■■' SUMMARY ".■■•-..' '.--;= •', :
-Error* — Mil. Strait!" Cadman. Raymond.-Raw
. llnsr^.'Meek.: Delmas. .Home —•Oeluian."- Struck
'out—njriFnlWton 4, by Narreson •!. - Klret ba*e
on called-bills—-tiff Fullerton '4. off;N»rve»on 3.:
Hit by.pitched bn!l—Sben. by-Fnllertpn: Phew.
by i> , v Mvtawi. > ■•"-■ Passed . b»ll—Cedaaao. Time "Of
{ game—l hour, aid 40 minutest; Umpires—Ostdiek
I and Sbackleford. :
TACOMA 11. PORTLAND 2 . • >
~ TACOMA.. July 10.—Th<» Trnetwm Ttsjen tied
their liifjii'.tt clothe* on today-and, neither Hynee
nor ■•Martinn-»l-'< , o;ild ■ bxlt "them; -' Score:--'- .. -• ■
I Portland AB R IX P At Tacoina AB RH r A
Bancroft.*. 4 1.2 3 4|Frl«i. cf.... ft .13 3,0
ro'lahan.rf :: ~ 0 11 ' o|HarblKon.i«s 2.2' 111
nulp.it.l/.. 3 0 0, 1 ol.McMulln.3b. 3 3 2 0 4
i Val'.-ii.-.v ■; 4 0 1 4 O'rviim. If. .. 5 2 2 3 O
1 Potorx. |h. ; 4 i> 11 7-1 iVelirhbrs.c.*. 3 2» 3;• 3 1
1 >tohlpr.2U. 4 0 O '-• Ollloldrrnn.lb 5 0 2 « 0
Mnrraf. p.. i 0 .1 :\ 3!fvnrfilßi«.2b. 4 0 0 2 "
foltrin.Sb.. , 4;1 0 1 L'Harris. «... f> 0-2 n 1
! l.vr.p*. p... 2 0 I'd 11 Girot. ' p.... 4 11 •0 ' 1
Vp • KKli.p 1 O '-. 1 0 ,3! ■ ■ ■ — — • — !
Eastley...: I o 0 0 0 Total. .. .37 11 1027 It
- . _ _(
. Total... •;t 2 U24 1.1 "/ - ; ,
llastley ■UatiPtl for Mai'tinonl in ninth..' 1
<; " v ~ i score BYI N M « S : ;
Portland .....1 1 0 O: 0 0 0 0 o—2
Tacomfl .: .v;,O- 0 2 4 0 2 0 3 1 —11
. SUMMARY
; Error*—Murray. Harbison.'.- Harris. ; Ptolen
■ bit neeCrnm. : Kplehborm, Iloldtrman. • »Pouble
plays—Coltrln , to ,I'ctprs: Olrotto Hs>rrl« to Hot
deiman. I v ■ b*«;e hlts-rllolderman; Harris. Mc-
Miillln.'Xelßbborfi. , Throe bane.—Cram. *; Sac
rifice hits— Harblgon VI), McMullln; - Outgnl. |
i"hHrs*> -defeat ttplHynM. s . Six runs .and !> -hits ,
off lino? In 3 2-3 Innings: f> run* and 7 hits off |
Martliin:ii la 4 1-8 !nr)ing». Strnckiout—By GJrot i
' :;. by Hyned'2.; First bade on celled-balls —Off]
<;iiot 1. ,off ; Htii»s 2. off Martlnoni-- 3. .Wild :
pitch Marrir.o'il. 'Hit by pitched, b«l!—CaHahnn. j
liv Girot. Time, or game—-1 hour and 35 minutes.';
Umpire—Toman, j j
, LYNCH TUTS IK THE PEP - j
...VANCOUVER.': H. ; C July 10.—'"« Teryians- j
nlcioiis ..manner "Mike Lynch signaled , his ap- ]
point men t us ' mnnaster of 'the Spokn;ie' team* by j
taking bothpamew of « double header,by 3to 0 i
and .'• to 1 today, r Th* ; Indians ; played with j
oontildnniM* rim • behind the "jTeterart manager
b'i.l hud the pennant leaders completely at their
mercy. - Score: - , • - -
;:.;-.-: ;...;;■ ■; FIRST game. .; *" /':-/*■
■ Spokane AB R 11 1" hi Vancouver AB II II PA I
JVuffil. Bb. 4 112 ♦'. HeUter. 2b." 4 :, 0 0 .1 IS i
Ulliinn. if. 3 oi 1 o!BenMtt.2&. .40042
Pappa, rf.. ■ .'i " 0 'i 2' OKipp»-rf. of. ■ 3 0*2"; 4" 0 i
4Va(jner.2b. r> 0 14 7>>l«k. 1f.... I O-'O-2JO
Lynch, ct.. 4 12 1 0 Walsh,lll... 3 CO' 1 11 1 I
McCarl.lK 2. l>l ftlf.ewle.rt... 4 0 10 0
Fltssimn.s. -4 o 1 o 7[setirimbr.ta 3 0 o'l .1 ]
Ifn>inßh. r..\ 4 0 ;:-l ;1" o!<nnnlr-k. r. 3 O O 2 1 j
Kraft, p... 4 110 .0 Hall, p..... 1 0 0 0 3 i
Total... so 31127 i 7 Total: .V.30 0 42713 ;
SCOBS BY .JXNINGS . : . ■ ,', I
Spokane ......1 0 0-0.0:0;, 11 o—3 |
Vaucouver ..... 0 0 0 0j 0 0 '0, 0 o—o
; 'summary. '
-Error*—Scharnwebfr - i2i. 'Two bane hlt»-—
Kraft. Klppert. ' lilt by pitched ball-—Frisk and
■Walsh, by Kraft." - F!mt bare on called;balls—
Off Hull 2. off Kraft I. 'Struck out—By Hall l.
by Krafl ]..* Double play—-Fitislmmonß* to Wag- j
n»r to McCarl. Left on bast's — Sp<ikx-)«> 1!. Van-" !
f-nijTer (J. /lime of same;— 1 hour and 35 minutes."
Umpire —Cajp.r. ?,■-■-■/-.■ ■ ■ .-.;-. . ■ . ...-,: - ■-.- •
SECOND OAMI
Spokane AH R II PA' Vsnconvr AC RII PA !
Wuffll. .".b .'. ■■■ i. (i i ZiHeUter. 3h 40022
Million. If .1 2 1 3~ O.Ben net 1.2b 4. 0 0 0 4
Pappa. rf." S 0 »> 0 0 Klppert. cf 40120
Wagner,2b 42 2 1 l.Fribk. 1f... 4 0 0 2* 0
Lynch; cf 3 0 0 5 0 Walsh.- Ib. 4 1 2lβ 1
McCarl. Ir> 2 0 0 0 0 Lewis, rf.. 3 o*o ■10
FIH-.imne,Hs 3 0 10 2]Scharny.ee 2 0 12 8
Hannah, o 4 0 0 fi 0 Konnlek,"c. 3 0 1 2 0
Smith, p. 4 0 0 2 3!Srhijltr.. p. 2, 0 0 0 1
,•-,..--;';,.=.-..- _ D ot y f p... 10 10 1
Total... 5 4 27 , 8|" - * . _____
Total .31' 1;627 15
SCORE BY INNINGS
Knokane _\ .'....... 0 o*o.l o\3 " 0 '.'l - o—s
\uneo\i»-<>r OVO V 0 0- 0 ;' 0* 1* 0- 5 o—l0 —1
',"-/■ ' SUMMARY"; \\
Errors—Heieter. Klppert. ' Keharner, Konniok, !
P'hnlfr,. -Two bast hits—Wal.«h -(21, Scharney.*i
..Warner::t; : Three -base "hit— Million, Hit by
pitcher—Lynch -by Schultz. Wild- pitches— !
; lebalts. , First .base on. called ball"—Off .Schulti I
1 off *• Doty 1. Struck out—-By r Rchultx ;1, by
lioty 2. by Smith 4;. Left on;ba«ep—Spokane 7."
Vancouver 1 2.,, Time of ~ game--1 *■ hour and " 05'
minutes. > Umpire—-Casey, -t: '. - _- • ....
Santa Monica Road Race
I Program
; ; . I,OS : AXGELES,; July 10.— Three
races, two of which \ probably will be.
run simultaneously, will make up the
program of '■ the 1913 Santa ;Monica
road race August. ;9,t according to Jan
announcement today of the committee
of automobile men In ■■, charge of the
contests. v * , - ". "
The list of events as deoided by the
committee are: '
;>■ No. I—For care ~' of : 230 cubic inches or 'under
piston displacement, 101.004 miles. '■ .' .-.
•■No/* 2—For oar* ;, between •" Tin : and 450 cubic
inches 'piston . displacement, 202.008 , Dallas. : - -
No. 3—Free: for all. 303.012? nillen. : * '
Slt is I planned :|to: start events No, 2
and 3 at the same hour, provision hav
ing been made for those who enter
both contests by permitting cars-; that
finish \ in I the \ shorter ; race ; to ; continue
in ':. the 'J. free 1 for all, an ''; additional • dis
tance of 100 miles.
r . Half of > the 'gross receipts will -be
used as prize 'money.
CLEVELAND r IV : PLAYEEa , i LEAGUE
:' NEW, TORK, July 10—Slitetn member* iof
the •; Clereland.: baseball '• rlnb gof the rAmeriran
leagueltoday Joined k tbt ; Baseball: Player s ,.* frater
nltf .S-' President i David 2L. Footz announced s the
lilt of new members to be *n followa: Fred
Blandinf, s Raymond * Bat«a, Fred J Cariach, Ray
mond l« Chapman, FVedcrlrkf| Filkenbert;,' V»an
Oregf 5 Joaepb f Jackson, I W'.lbnr Johnston, George
Kebler. Land.** Napoleon 5 La)ol».%WlUtam
Mitchell. Oleon, ONeIU, John Ryan,
William Steen. > - " .^feS'Sa'
HUNDRED TO ONE
SHOT RUNS SECOND
With High Class Program,
' Racing at Butte Was
.•■"';* Great
. •'Bl;tte. Mont., July 10.— a high rliN [>•»
(from, nuuiberSnß among ltd different erents as
feature* a handicap at f.Te.and.a half furlonjs
for tpristen an , ! tS allowance purne for 2 year
old», whloh . ««tt»ns to Introduce f>o of the. best
Tear oUli *een In'th* western country, wa« the
majnet-whlrh today,, atlrncted one of the lain
e»t."orowii< yt at Hii« meeting.
Ii the «i'i-!",t. which attraotfd a; field of iU.
ijidy Pnnchlta. a dauchter of Of(1«n. winner of
tlieeHebrated N'rw York futurity 'take, nmle
every post « winning one., Daddy '(Jlp.closed In
raflsulflfent order, ■•lonely followed by Sir Fretful.
: The rolt.r»Cf> hftil-conceded an equal dual-be
tween Othello, • winner of (be Spokane handicap,'
ami niamey, conqueror of the ivulefeated Shad
rath, but Otliello opened r,p a wlUe cap at tlie
Jump and, wa* iiptt lieaded.
Fire fa*Tcrlt*» woo, one a HO to 1, anil a 60
to Tra vreronil.',.,,
, Track;fa»t:.weatli«r dear, Summarle«i:
FIRST l nAC«:~rutMrlt,T rour«o:
fid.X. florae. Woijhi. ~ looker. SI. Kir. Fin.
10-l-.fB)DOTTIE B. 107 1 Matthew* t 7 8.1.1VJ
•> ! — VroniM, 10", (I).»o<st*oi ... « 4 2ti
13-.I—(IJPBO'JtEAtIS, ICD i F«.-hr 3 1 8 li
Time, 1:11, Dottle 4 plupe, 2 xhew: Yvoone
8 nlare,'a..v «how: R«xilU 3-.1 dhow, Sam Con
nor, 1..i1.)1#. Mori* l (,'oshlll. (S)DorUn Prince,
Klnfolk>, Lord Clinton. . Scary Williams. Cbop
O'rceu. O'eii, all" , ) ran. . '
; r-Fi i)\r> < RAOK Flt» > fnrlon|{»:
Od<ld.; Hor?e. Welffbt. JockVT, St. f«tr Fin.
1 .«.*.—(I)OTHELLO, IIS (McEwenK ) i ! -'i
81—(2)BIX0. 109 lUatthewii 2 2 2 2t^
15 i Oo». mi Donovan i ;,-.;..... 3 8 8 4
Time.. 1:01 l-«. Othello in plKcr. out dhow;
1 Ring *:> place. 2-5 ebow; (,'«o» 1 dhow. (3)Blar
aey. MrKlno»y, Dufte of Bhetbr, Colum
bia no.v; '«<> ran.
" THiriO'RACr-—Fijturltr coitr*<>:
Odds. Horn*. -WelKht; .;ix'k"T. St *tr. Fin.
13-r,_ (DL. SHARK. 03 ißeiaiii-on) ill 1 ,
«>l— l>gar.li«. 100 (Mulligan). 2 'i 'i h
20-I—lron Queen, k<7 (E. Umlth). 6-3 3 n
Time. , 1:11 3-6.*- Lean Bfcsrk «*• place. 8-5
rhow;. . Rejrarc> 2.'. n)nce. 12 show: <Jilf«n 4
►how.- (l)jfcladelir.e xvtf-ii*. Order of I>ance,
I Jade' Hn\« Brror. Joe Wool*. 'SiTony Fault.
|<;o«i»ip*r ii, Abe si'ip»kfT Moutauk Qreas, also
rrss.
; FOURTH RACF.—Fire »nd a : half'furloa?«:
Od(!d. • Hor«». WelcLit. lock*/. Si. Str. Fin.
8-10— (I)L.PANOHITA, 116 (Bexnsn) 1 I*ll'
4-l-~(2)DADDT GIP, 10s iflniliigi 8 3 2 }•,
8-1- Sir fretful. lCß(B.;MoEwe.i> 4 5 3 2H
Time. 1:07 3-3. I.erly Tancbltn 1-3 place, out
show: Gin J»-10 place.* 1-."1 dhow: Fretful 4-8 »how.
PrUle of Li*raore. Bert Gettr. (3)Mona Cano
mann. also ran. . •'■' r
FIFTH RACE—One mile: ,
Oddsr Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
R-S—(I)EMILY LEE, lOS ,;iCorey> 2 2 11
100-1 —Tallow Dip. 10." -. f Bnrlingine> 7 4 2n
3-I—Transparent, 104 iE. Smith>: 4 1 31 '
Time, * 1:42 3-5.~--I.ee* 7-10 place.' 1-1 show;
T>lp 40 place, -0 show; Transparent 1 »bow. Star
Blue. Nuiiiiic ' M.-Dee. (3)Mift Jouea, (2'Dennis
Stafford, Tint Faahion. also ran.
'■'-■'■ RACK -Futurity course:
Odds. TToree. W>igUt. Joctey. St."Str. Fin.
11-6— (I)R\TE, : 108 (8. McEwen)... 5 1 1 %
7-1-n.ilro.iia. 107 (Urmei')........ 2 4 2 U
20-I—Ferrona, : 107 '1 i DouoTan )...... 8 * 3" %
Time. 1:11 3-5. Hue 1 place. 1-2 show; Bal
ronia 3 place. h-G sliow: Ff-rrona 4 »how. (3)Ko
Quaiinr, Sixteen, Anne McGee,; (3)L*aea.r, Lieu
tenant ; . Sawyer, * UcAISB, Marshal Tllghtnan,
Susan S -F,|Dutch Courage,- also ran. '• j ,; I ;7;
Butte Entries
JOE MURPHY
"• : The following are the eutrln and selections for
the races to be run today at Butte: -
FIRST RACE— Four aud a. half furlongs, aelling.
mal<!»n. 2 year olds: *.«,'.? ' ; ". - :
Index. Ilorsp. ' Vrt.
• 2641 HIP VI HA 112
I 3(M ;■ KILTIE ....... .V.................. 115
2406: KARA VEZ .....::..... - .;: • • •.. • 107
i ::64rt MUpla.r r. ....'.:..:......104
! 2279; Ilynrllla. ......'.............." 102
I 2571. Kate Shelly ..V.....................102
i .... Red Box ...112
! ... P.ejii Worth 112
j : 2«U Milton. Robles ......;... 107
I' i«C» ; Marta Mac . ... .. 107
i 2574 i ,Har<l Ball ....105
I / ■:;:., Deal Carroll .:....... .104
An open." race.**-. HotreTer,- on ; the epf'ed that
Tip •Hγ •: Ya* possessed | has j royal chance to grad
uate. Kiltie heavily backed last race. Kara Vez
w!!l close fast. ■ ' _ ■ ■
i SECOND RACE — Five furlong*, selling, 8 year
I olds: and up: . » * '
. Index.' Hone. . , Wt.
2tJ3.T . BKIGHAM '-'. : 102
2383 LADY ADELAIDE . 108
?Clf> SECRETE ...". -... .103
2879 Tininjrhas-t ........ ......110
.... Abrupt;,........................... 110
2ts:i (.nmnl HO
.... Yonns Tarry ...: .........110
■ 2'V.r, Wild 8ear'....................... 110
24<U • Salne«t . .*........;... 108
.W lieu M mine "Wheeler *.. .:...... 108 j
% 12M . Mies Rhoda .:.. .... ....... 108
. 2404 Saimlaga ......:..'. ........:.. 100
: BriKbam ha* the .speed!and on the rare when
ond ought Ito cop of er then* kind. Lady Ade
laide ran one sparkling race.- ,
I .THIRD RACE—Five and a* half furlongs, tell
ipg, 3 year olds up: : ■ •.
Index. 'Horse; . ■' '' •' - Wγ.
lIS4 PAJAORITA 100
2CIO CLARA W. ... 107
2.Vt« • TILDY WOLrFARTH ...:...;.... .90
" ?«••<> Holt Ball ....... ...: .112 I
• 2<Eis New Haven ....... . ........109 !
•-'.•.Tβ " Thistle' 8e11«:................ .. 107!
2201 Kin* Rtidford ......................101
.... Tight Boy <; :...........: .89 I
1.170 Tony :Faust . • • ....-•.......... 12
- T'ajaorita has only to repeat last race to com*
right back and 'again, win. Clara W Is a long
shot that ha» -the right distance. t * -;?;//
FOURTH -RACE—One . mile and a quarter. 3
year olds and up : ' .
j; Index..- - Hoi^e.: •. - - '■ "Wt.
I 2620 ■ MIAMI ....: All
I :•*■.?■: JIM CAFFERATA :.......... . 04
207S FOOTLOOSE :... ...I(Vi I
;-" 20",0 -: riyinic ; ............... 107
•_v,r, r.ipfrhen --■ <; :... .'.'. .T..... .. .106
\-L ?«2R T/>hlisli .;...................... 1««
2623 ■ Lew Hill ..............:.......... - o' ,
~ r , Miami -in grand fettle just at present. Won
galloping last race. ; Jim CaSerata nicely, rigged j
Ito prove a factor.. - , .7
:. FIFTH RACK —Fire furlongs, selling, 3 year
! olds*and up: .■>;•'■.- -; ;. '■ \
Indet. Horse. Wt.
P4R7 GRAY FAVORITE ............... 102
I 2632 ■ NIFTY ..::............ .102
! 2505 „ ROSE ■ 5WEET................"...... 108
2621 Berenteln .r.f.TTr.V.... 114
! 2575 Good fnteiu 110
: : 263.1 Mary O'Day ..'..:... ..........:...; 108
701 'Jeanne? d'Arc. ...:.........: ..:.108
, 1253 Patriotic ........".. ..*'.. .10S
2252 Tuner ..:.......... ........... .108
2010' I'arnell Girl 10* j
21!W:"Amohalko...: :.~.IOR '
24R6 ■ F0rge,..:'."..:.......:....;...... — 10.. ;
".Gray's Favorite on Tnlsa.form could win,. but ]
made "a poor uliowinjt on laaf Wednesday.-.: JTifty
is , a »pp»<t -marvel. Can <1o better, also than she j
did recently
'i SIXTH "RACK—Futurity, course, selling. 3 year!
old* and i>p: "■' •,
" Index. Home. Wt. 1
26« CHARLEY 850WN............'. 111
20.24 GREAT FRIAR .........:....:..... m
: 23« ; GIMLI ...... ..................: 100
•2C50 r Bias , : '. '. .........';. 109
2047 ' lane ■;.......". 101
- 2621 - New; Cspltol .:...iJll
264.*. Mandarer.v -...;. ..■'..-. ...■.-'.■.;..'.. ....11l
2552 -Blue > Heard .....:................. .102
Charier Brown; a , lone' phot 'should win. Sow;
play-one. two. - Great Friar;did ; well when third
to Cubon. .'.'_'
J BEST BETS—FAJAOIRITA—MIAMI
Attempt to Break Plunge
Record
!- An attempt is to ,be made at Surf
beach, Alameda.;; Sunday afternoon to
break the J American plunge for dis
tance record, which Is held 'by F. \B.
Willie. of Philadelphia with 80 feet. J
'-:?: The ' entries for the attempt will ; close
with Secretary Herbert I Mauser <of ; the
Pacific > association ;. tomorrow. ; : v ,
The affair has .Js been sanctioned by
the * Pacific i association and is open to
any registered amateur, swimmer.
A time limit of one - minute is placed
on>thefplungeh:\^;'"'.^:;:..;':""; J v ;-., Vr'.i'J
All the i- local 3- clnbs have many high
class plungers and some close contests
are ;looked;for.-.---* ■'"■'"_-/:--' \ ' "*_;■.;;> i
■ : v" v; ;, 4 PITCHER ■ TRANSFERRED : ,. :?■
.;: ST- JOSEPH. ' Me.V July v 10.—By arrangement
with f oTner MrGtll ;of jthe DenTW Western league
team *i ennonhcpd ; today.') omier .Holland of I the St.';
Joseph ' Western |]>ar>iejclub obtain*| pirch«-r j ("Hit
Healy.: who as •* » lioKiont i has.been: playing |»fml-
piofcsslooal > ball: at Colorado Springe ■ this ; season; 1 .
MARIGOLD TAKES
STELLAR EVENT IN
CIRCUIT RACES
"Pop" Geers ; Evokes Wild
Applause by His Masterful
Handling of the Reins
Over Bertha Carey
CLEVELAND, 0.. July 10.—-"'lth ap
parent' case Marigold. Rodney erlrlnir.
carried off the; Ohio Btake.- today's' bis:
event, In straight hents. The veteran
"Pop" Oeers, who until today had not
won ii heat, took first In th* cham
pionship pacing sweepstakes and the
1:11 trot.
Stetbrino T,ad, a efronjr favorite In
the 2:1 < par.». repaid ' the ■confldenc*
of hli supporters by taking: the event
In straight heats.
The real contest was between Ells
worth R, ami (MMC B. as Rodney
seemed ; .1 be nblo to; lnnd Ftet'->
Lad In front with ease.'.'•'
In the third boat Murphy nosed out
Isaac B, with Strathstorm, and cap
tured fourth money.
nio field conywiM
The blßTßest field that has f*«— ' th«
starter, bo far scored for the 000; Ohio
stake for 2:10 trotter*. A dozen hore*f
ere g;|\en the word for the first heat.
In a driving-finish Murphy cent Marl
gold: across a winner- two lengths
ahead •of Tommy Horn, the favorite.
In the 'second heat* Tommy' Horn jrot
away in front, but at the head-of the
stretch Marigold moved up steadily on
the others and won handily.
The third heat 4 was a repetition,
Marigold winning and taking: first
money, and Tommy Horn, on whom
many had placed their- hopes and
money, finishing far back. Nearly el]
j the better known drivers in the country
! handled a horse in this race.
"Por ,, GEEKS' GREAT PMHV
"Pop" Geers, the dean of -grand cir
cuit reinsmen. landed his first heel in
the .meeting . in the 2:15 trot, Bertha
Carey taking the first heat when Ino
Jay, who had led all the way, tfr«d
In : the stretch. V.-: ',: f:_
Bertha Qirey broke at the first quar.
ter.in the second heat, but Foop settled
and began to cut down the lead o*
Major Kussell. the favorite. The crowd
cheered itself hoarse when Geers fairly
lifted Bertha Carey under the wire a
winner.
Evelyn TV. winner of the champion
ship pacing sweepstakes last year, lost
the deciding heat of that event today
to Don Densmore in one of the most
thrilling: finishes of the meeting. As
heat winners, theee two* were left to •
race the third heat. ..Evelyn Vv* led
until the last quarter, when Don Dens
more .began to creep up and flashed
under the wire, winner by a nose.
MADE BAD BREAK
After winning the first heat Don
Densmore broke in the stretch in the
second and was still pawing the air -
when Evelyn went under the wire.
Independence Boy's time of 2:01 Vi
for the event, made in 1911, still stands,
as \ the fastest time today was 2:041*.
Summary: ;:
l':H class p»clng. throe heats, purs* $1,200:
Stetbriuo Lad. eh. b. by Stetbrlno f Rod
ney) ..........:.... ........... 1 \ ,
Ellsworth R. br. g.'.by Plute (Pitman)! 2 J I
Isaac B, b. g. by Guy i Arnold .... 3 3 4
Strathstoruj. b.,h..by Adotorm (Mur
phy). ..:....:......;....... ; ..'.. ...4 6 3
Hettle King, blk. m. ,by King Direct .
i Snow) .......:.............. . .5 4 -
Enow, br. h. by Parole (Bedford)..... 6 3 dli
Time— 2:O9Vi;2:CPVi.
The Ohio ;; stake, 2:10 trotting, three heats.
puree $5,000: .
Marigold; b.'-~m.:b.T.De!l)sm (Mnr?hT>:.. 1 i ~i
Tommy. Horn, b. g. by.Otto Wllke.v/Mc
-•'Donald);. ....:......*.........;../.. 2 2 fl
Lady,. Orattan, eh. ra. by Joe Grattaii
(C0x):........;....;................. 5 4 2
Tenara, b. m. by Mofeo (Andrews)...... 4 '33
Tommy Finch.. b. .g. by (Hirer Finch -
(Castle) ..............;...... i 5 7
i)tgo,xb. g. by General Forest (Grady).. 0 7 t
O«nsinoT», b. h. by Vynant (Dean) 7 6 .-,
Echomore.blk.h. by Baronmore-(Kerr). 1 » »
Rapello.'br. h. by Graeco B (H"dc*(ii .. S in S
Black ♦ Cat, b. m. , by Harry ilcKerioa
_ (Kay)................ ...........10 « in
Ban Felipe, br. g. by Zombro (Geer»)... 11 li 1!
-■;,: ' Time—2 2.-08)4. 2:09U
-2:18 class trotting, two In three, pnrj<o $1 200:
Bertha Carey, b. m. by Zombro (Oeers)... ' |
Major nusspll, b. g.:by Triples. <Benyoni '_' 2 "
Baby Axworth*. b. f. by Axworthy (No
10nd1......."............:....;.*... 1 i
FlollyrooO Berths, b. T. br Jew Do<ic»
< f».>(lge > .....:....... .•;--. 1 -;
Ino Jay, b. ni. by Jay,McGregor fßodneTr,")' di»
Time—2:l3%.-, 2:11',;. "
:Cbamp!oneLlp pacing eweepetakes. ttro In three
$1,000 added:: , ■"' •
Don Densmore, b.'h. hr Pactolii* (O*er«) T" 3 !
KT»lyn \V, b. m. by The Spy (Snow).... a 1 •>
Earl Jay, gr.. h. by The Earl (MIIW).. 2 •>
: ■ " Time, 2:O4Vi: 2:C6<O. 2:0.T *
Coas f League Pitchers Are
Set Adrift
-. . ■
LOS ANGELES. July I«—President
Frank l.eavitt of, the Oakland: Co»i..«t
league; team came here today antirt'e-*
leased j Catcher Crisp and Pitchers
Gregory and j Parkin. ». -
Henry Berry, president of thY i,,..
Angeles club.; released "Pitcher' Renthpr
because of being: over the 20 men, limit
M. S. CHENOWETH, M. D.
jgSl&i I'on't be deceived by the QUACK!"
MsEt>'*\ wl, ° P rPt,,n 'J tbpj use Animal S(»
- (I.ymph Compound), for I
■3mK3 »n> the" only Specialist whn «r !u .
tl'rm't bo li>re\vf.<l by the QUACKfI
n-lio pren»n<] they use Animal So
n:nis (I.jmph Coomooad). for [
Btii the only Specialist who ieto
■D7 ue"s it. ANIMAL SERrx:
J&wf • « tho r.->!v p»'nian»nt cur» for
issPfk WEAKNESS. Without » ,! n Ji,
n°X° la '* rn *. , OM«tciße , hp SB .
*fi'i£inMiP" r»f.toiHS you to jour fill
■••■'KLT"■-'* nd rigor. BLOOD poj
_♦ SON: I SiTe: more new O*rm«n
■Remedy treatment! than all other ' S|«vi a ji«f• ■•
\ toci'fher; why. take a change with -the ;Ipsv »\ •
i perienred, wt.rn the best at my hands | a rhranir
in the end? Hydrccele.v- Varloorele.' Kldn?r
rrostatic. Bladder and Contracted Dlsrn.«>« p -~
and Flsruia are imv c specialty.-* Send. 6c ' foe m»
book. "The 'JVnth About /eoeV'anrt;- 3fedl^
F»i--r< - It tellK the truth about-One Treat
tu*nt Cure Quacks. ' Office * hours 9'- to 5' dallr •
0 to 12 Sundays. -- "'".<•
71S MARKET ST.,- SAN rnANCISCO
!**«•" DR. JORDAN'S^'
{MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
i.-.N ;; - ; '-' ;'««e*Ttn THAN rVM> ;4
V UVI positively cured by die oldest 4
J \S» M th« Com*. EtUbliabarf
iam DISEASES of men
jT* , k 3T««? Tree tm*nt j»€Tieii»l!y or by letter. A• & -
O ; /*!** e»oeltlve cure i» r,mj cut uiw J
7 '*PBTf ««rUWtn.
|BHJOBDAH.'gifes.f.;CAL
gdH.KI NG CMBESMENfe
f" MARKET ST.. Orf-r Rodder , , l«
M/Sw \ " pp- Emi-orium. s v ii
MSB —i ron»pltation fr-r. Call or writ., Nerv. '
WJ7 «T''Bloodai«iSbßD» e e« ! Sppw^ J t. Krdl 5
W Joey. Bladder ,nd Catanh»ljDjsi-ate« L
«3 **1 MFN C( JRED riA >
Jtit&srj.&i l ~ ir^i i for . U t
>otadoll«r n»«d be ~«ii nntll i

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