Newspaper Page Text
THIS PENSACOITA JOURNAL', SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 20, 1911.
t'Self Preservation is Nature's First law" l Preserving one's valuable papers and jewels also de- serves earnest consideration. MORAL: Get a SAFETY DEPOSIT BOX $2.00 the year. American National Bank i Government Kodak Be sure of results by using only Eastman fresh films. We carry Kodaks from $1 to $65, and,, fresh films for all size": cameras. We . "de velop and print for ama teurs. CoeBookStore Leading Stationer. New and Relay Rails We make a specialty of both, and are prepared to supply your require ment! promptly. Metzger Brothers MOBILE, ALA. $5.00 REWARD. . The Journal will pay $5.00 reward for evidence sufficient to convict any boy or person found stealing subscribers' papers arte dellverv f Mmi by carrier. It's surprising how many lines of activity are reached through The Journal Want Ads stenographers, agents, salesmen and women, house hold servants, skilled artisans In the various trades all these, as well as business partners and many others are at your command if you appeal to them through The Journal Want Col umns. Mrs. G. A. Berry, of New York, was among the many arrivals In the "city yesterday. She Is here on a short pleasure visit and is comfortably lo cated at the San Carlos. see There's a quick solution of the mov ing problem-ra satisfactory and Inex pensive way of locating just the kind of a place that will suit best in point of location, convenience and expense try a Journal Want Ad. ...William F. Milllken. of Seattle, a prominent business man In that dty. Montgomery and Cf Is TERSELY TOLD. 7 Break Even in Double Header By Associated Press. Montgomery, April 28. Montgomery and Birmingham broke even in a dou ble bill here today, the home team capturing the first and losing the sec ond. Scores: . R. H. F Montgomery 4 6 1 Birmingham .v. ... 3 7 1 Batteries Sparks and Gribbens, Wilhelm, Prbugh And Pratt; umpire. Carpenter. Second Game R. H. E. Montgomery 1 2 1 Birmingham 4 8 1 Batteries Thomas, McGregor and Flint, Gilroy and Pratt; umpire. Car penter. Mobile 2, New Orleans 1. r Mobile, April 28. Although Hess held the locals to five hits they were bunched and the home team won an exciting game. Score: R. H. K. Mobile 2 5 1 STANDING OF ; THE LEAGUES ' NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. I Pet. Philadelphia 10.. 3 .769 Pittsburg 7 4 .636 Chicago 8 5 .571 New York 7 6 .538 Cincinnati 4 6 .400 Boston 5 9 .357 Brooklyn 4 9 .307 St Louis 3 7 .300 ' AMERICAN LEAGUE. 1 W. L. Pet. Detroit 12 1 .923 New York 7 4 . .636 Boston 7 5 .583 Chicago 6 5 .545 Cleveland 5 9 .537 Washington .. 6 6 .455 Philadelphia 5 7 .417 SL Louis 3 10 .231 SOUTHERN LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. Memphis 7 2 .778 New Orleans 6 5 .545 Mobile 5 5 .600 . Nashville 5 5 .500 Birmingham 5 5 .500 Montgomery 5 6 .455 Atlanta,.... 4 6 .400 Chattanooga ........... 3 6 .333 Depository DIRECTORY DR. J. B. TILLER, DENTIST 10 Blount Building. Office Phone 18. Residence Phone 41 T. Q. YATES, M. D. Optician, 410 Blount Building. Twenty years' experience as an Eye Specialist. Examination free. Dr. David C. Thompson, Member of Royal College of Surgeons, Eng., Licentiate of Royal College of Phy sicians, London. Diseases of Children. 302-304 Blount Building. Office phone, 1986. Residence phone, 1605. DR. CHAS. W. FAIN, V Dentist. Removed to Suite 412-415 Blount Building PHONE 1212. is In Pensacola. He is here on a com bined business and pleasure trip and Is stopping at the San Carlos. -' J. D. Russ and J.'j J. .McCaskilL well known business men" from,; Freeport, were in Pensacola' yesterday. They were here on business matters and were guests at the San Carlos. . ' ' George, C Randolph, a well known Alabamian, was transacting business in Pensacola yesterday. Mr. Randolph is from Perdido Beach, and was a guest at the San Carlos. Thomas N. Jacobs and wife, of New Orleans, are spending a few days In Pensacola. They are guests at the San Carlos. Mrs. W. A. Williams, of Mobile, is among the late arrivals in the city. While here she will bo at the San Carlos. W. D. Owens. Jr., of Gateswood, Ala., is again in Pensacola. He is a fre quent visitor to Pensacola. where he has a number of friends. He is stop ping at the San Carlos. Jailor Stewart and family have moved into the third story of the Jail building. Mrs. Stewart and the chil dren arrived yesterday from their home at Pine Barren and they are now comfortably domiciled In the com modious quarters designated for the Jailor. TRY DELICIOUS BLUE RIBBON. If you've never used delicious Blue Ribbon Vanilla Extract, there is a trew in store for you. Use -one teaspoonful to the quart. Birmingham New Orleans 18 1 Batteries Chappelle and Dunn, Hess and Angemler; umpire, Hart. Memphis 2, Chattanooga 1. Memphis, April 28. Allen held the visitors to four singles today and the home team won 2 to 1. Score: R. H. E. Memphis 2 9 0 Chattanooga 1 4 l Batteries Allen and Donahue, Car michael and Higglns; umpire, Fitz simmons. Atlanta 8, Nashville 4. Atlanta, April 28. Atlanta won an easy victory over Nashville today. The diamond was in bad condition. Score: R. H. E. Atlanta i. 8 10 1 Nashville 4 9 3 Batteries Mayer and Wells. Vie- bahn. Priest and Seabaugh; umpires, Pfenninger and Cauliflower. RESULTS YESTERDAY. National League. Brooklyn 5, Philadelphia 0. Pittsburg 4, Chicago 3. ' New York 3, Boston 9. St. Louis-Cincinnati, rain. American League. Boston 1, New York 2. Philadelphia 1, Washington 2. Cleveland 3, Detroit 5. Chicago-St. Louis, rain. Southern League. Atlanta 8, Nashville 4. Montgomery 4, Birmingham 3, first game. Montgomery 1, Birmingham 4, second game. Memphis 2, Chattanooga 1. Mobile 2, New Orleans 1. South Atlantic League. Savannah 1. Charletson 2. Albany 2, Columbus 7. Macon 10, Jacksonville 7. G4-Bye t Bedbus; MAURER'S FN SECT POWDER Dm the trick. God for -nr tv fleas doss and rats aad bird lire. Harmless. J Vord years. A iS lr. 15c aad Mr. II All Druggists J J 1 D. Maorer A oa Co., r V JT V Phllndf-lphla. L DAILY FORM CHART. KUPFRIAN PARK TRACK. 22nd Day of Meeting-Weather Clear-Track-Good. 1fQ FIRST RACE Purse, 75; five furlongs; for three-year-oMs and upwards; - - selling. Start good; won easily: 2-3 driving; went 3:04 at 6 minutes. Winner, R. M. Hol lenbeck's b m 6 Central Trust Glengowrle. Trained by R. M. Hollenbeck. Value to winner 355. Time. 25 3-5 ; 51 1-5: 1:06 2-5. Ind Horses Wt St 100 Tamar 114 6 4-2 3-2 101 Cousin Peter ..109 1 3-1 6 108 Red Robin ....112 4 6-2 2-3 95 Regards 112 2 1-1 4-1 104 Black Domino.. 110 5 6-1 5-2 96 Lucky Mate.... 115 3 2-2 Ink 100 Donation ......110 7 7 7 Tamar, from a slow beginning, moved up with a good rush in last quarter and wearing down Lucky Mate in stretch, drew away to win with much in reserve. Cousin Peter came strong at the end. closing a big gap. Red Robin, prominent throughout, tired toward the end, but held regards safe in closing drive. Latter weakened in last furlong. 1 If) SECOND RACE Purse $75; four and one-half furlongs; for three-year- w olds and upwards; selling. Start bod; won handily; 2-3 driving; went 3:33 at 11 minutes. Winner. T. Ma qulre's b m 6 Don Orsino Fate. Trained by T. Maguire. Value to winner $55. Time. 25; 514-5; 58 3-5. Ind Horses Wt St 100 Miss Imogene..ll4 6 72 Lady Hapsburg 114 5 95 Johnnie Wise.. 113 1 84 Stafford 116 2 105 C. Hamilton. ...114 7 53 John Garner.. ..114 3 88 Melzar 114 4 87 Mary Rudd ....103 8 99 Uncle WaIter..U6 9 T2 4- 1 3tt 5- 2 6- 1 7h 2-1 8-3 9 Miss Imogen e, off well in. motion, sprinted into a lead at once and held sway throughout. Lady Hapsburg was in prominent contention throughout and nlshed with a good rush, racing the tiring Johnnie Wise into submission in last furlong. ouiuoro nmsneq wire a good rusn. 1 1 "I THIRD RACE Purse $75; four and ana upwards; selling. Start good; won driving; 2-3 same; went 4:05 at 3 minutes. Winner, H. C. Air hart's ch f 3 Russell Amelia GersL Trained by W. F. King. Value to winner $55. Time, 25 3-6; 52 2-5; 59 1-5. Ind Horses Wt St Vt 106 Rustlcana 99 3 102 Beverstein ...116 7 88 Chalice 114 5 76 Okolona 99 2 92 Lucetta 121 4 100 La. Sa Ja 113 6 105 Molly Gibson ..104 1 6-1 4-4 Ink 7 2- 1 5nk 3- 1 From a slow beginning, Rusticana steadily improved his position and coming with a good rush in last furlong, got up Just in time. Beverstein went well throughout and was unlucky to lose. Chalice weakened in closing sixteenth. Oko lona nished first, closing a big gap. 112 FOURTH RACE Purse $100; six oids and upwards; selling. Start good; won driving; 2-3 same; went ch h a Gorman Premium. Trained by R. Time, 26; 52 4-6; 1:19 3-6; 1:27 3-5. Ind Horses Wt St 108 First Premium 120 83 Our Nuggett ..120 71 Hancock 120 103 Chess 108 103 Lady Maxim ..103 5 5 4-1 4 1-1 1-2 3 2-1 3-1 1 3nk 6 2 4-4 2nk First Premium, from a slow start came with a fast rush in last quarter, and wearing down Our Nuggett in stretch, got up in last few strides. Our Nuggett carried Hancock wide in stretoh and just lasted for second place. Chess suffered interference. Lady Maxim tired badly toward the end. 11 FIFTH RACE Purse $75; one mile; for three-year-olds and upwards; sell- ing. Start good; won easily; 2-3 driving; went 5:00 at 3 minutes. Winner, B. C. Kvans" b h 4 Indrim Pandora. Trained by B. C. Evans. Value to winner $55. Time. 26 1-5; 53 2-5; 1:20 1-5; 1:48 3-5. Ind Horses Wt St hi. Vs 4 St Fin 1- 3 1-2 1-4 1-4 2- 2 2-3 2-5 2-5 4-15 3 2-3 3-2 3V4 4-10 4-10 4-2 5 5 5 5 69 Profile 112 1 1-2 108 Rayol Lady.... Ill 2 2Vt 82 Sanstim 105 3 4-10 108 Prlnc. Thorpe 107 4 3-1 108 Sweet Owen ...105 5 5 Profile, running in his best form, went into a long lead at once and held field safe throughout, winning with much In reserve. Royal Lady held on gamely all the way. Sanctlm raced Princess Thorpe into submission in first quarter. Sweet Owen went poorly. 11A SIXTH RACE Purse $100; four and one-half furlongs; for four-year-olds and upwards. Start good; won driving: 2-3 same; went 6:28 at 12 minutes. Winner, J. T. West's blk m 6 Gallantry Sararose. Trained byj. T. West. Value to winner $75. Time. 26 2-5; 53 3-6; 1:00 3-5. Ind Horses Wt St 107 Dandy Dancer 145 1 106 Elsie Van 145 3 101 B. J. Swanner..l45 6 106 Ringer 145 4 108 San Oil 145 7 101 Merry Belle ,..115 5 2- 2 1-2 5tt 3- 1 4- 1 6-1 7 98 Uncle Jim 145 2 Dandy Dancer, well up throughout and under good handling, closed In the last- furlong and raced Elsie Van into submission In stretch. The latter was much the best of the others. B. J. Swanner came with a good rush toward the end. wager was iorcea 10 go wwe mosi 01 tne Detroit Continues Winning, Washington By Associated Press. Cleveland. April 28. Detroit won again from Cleveland today. Both teams fielded poorly, and both secured the same number of hits, but Detroit hit when they meant runs. Score: R. H. E. Cleveland 3 7 3 Detroit 5 7 3 Batteries Krapp and Smith. Lafitte and Stanage; umpires, O'Loughlin and Dlneen. Philadelphia 1, Washington 2. Philadelphia, April 28. -Walter John son came back to form today, and the game was never in doubt, though the score was close. Coombs pitched well. Lowly Doves Trounce Giants, While Superbas Beat Phillies By Associated Press. New York. April 28. To the sur prise of the spectators the Boston Doves fell on Rudolph and Ames today and before the Giants realized it the visitors had pounded out fourteen hits, good for nine runs and- the game. Score: R. H. E New York 3 9 5 Boston 9 14 2 Batteries Ames, Rudolph and Mey ers, Tyler, Humphreis, Pfeffer and Raiden; umpires, Klem and Doyle. Brooklyn 5, Philadelphia 0. Brooklyn. April 28. Bell Ditched In last year's form and given perfect sup port easily defeated Philadelphia. The game was a fine exhibition of playing Cotton States League. Greenwood 0, Hattiesburg 2. Yazoo City 0, Meridian T. Vicksburg 3, Jackson 10. GAMES TODAY. National League. New York at Brooklyn. Boston at Philadelphia Chicago at Pittsburg. Cincinnati at St. Louis. American League. St. Louis at Chicago. Detroit at Cleveland. Philadelphia at New York. Washington at Boston. HOTEL ARRIVALS. San Carlos W. Clarke, Mississippi; W. C. Mayville, Atlanta; W. P. Long, New Orleans: S. L. Quinker, Macon, Ga.; Frank Chambers. Baltimore; Mrs. G. A. Berry. New York; H. M. Ed wards, New York; C. W. Howard, Sel ma; Wm. F. Milllken, Seattle; F. R- O. C. "3-2 10 6 1-2 6 5 10 1-2 1-2 6-1 2h SH 3nk 4V 4-2 5-2 6-5 2h 6-2 7 7 Hall 4-5 Beyer 8 C. Brown 6 F. Jackson ....7-5 Pauly 6 Knight 4 C. White 8 St Fin Jockeys O. C. Ul 1-1 Knight 4 3 3-1 2-2 Dreyer 6 5 2V, 3 A. Martin 3-2 3 4Va 4h Lloyd 2 5 6-1 6-1 L. Jackson 10 6 7-1 6-2 McClosky 2ft 4 5-1 7-1 Pauly 6 4 SM 8-1 C Brown 6 6 9 9 Hall 6 6 a half furlongs; for three-year-olds St Fin Jockeys O. 54 Ink C. White 4 5 1-1 2-1 Hall 2V4 2 2nk 3-1 Pauly 4 6 7 4-2 Dreyer 6 8 3 3nk L. Jackson ....4-5 4-5 6-1 6-2 Lloyd 6 6 4-1 7 C. Brown 6 6 and one-half furlongs; for three-ye&r- 4:34 at 4 minutes. Winner, C. Baldwin's M. Hollenbeck. Value to winner $75. St Fin Jockeys O. 2-1 1 lh 2nk 3-2 3-5 5 4-3 4-1 5 Hall 2 a. Matthews ..3-2 McClosky 3-2 L. Jackson ....4 C. Brown 6 3 3-2 8-5 4 8 Jockeys C. A. Matthews ..2 4-5 Knight 6-5 4 L. Jackson ....8 3 Hoffman 3 5 Dreyer 5 2 St Fin 22 314 4V4 5- 2 6- 5 7 Jockeys O. C. Ink 2- 2 3- 1 4- 2 5- 2 6- 2 7 Mr. Blount ....3 2 8 8 6 Mr. Hargis ....6 Mr. Fisher ....3 Mr. McVoy ....6 Mr, Merrltt ...2 Mr. White 3 2 5 Mr. Fen 4 6 way. Defeats Athletics Score : R. H. E. Philadelphia 1 5 2 Washington 2 7 2 Batteries Coombs and Lapp, John son and Ainsworth; umpires, Mullen and Connolly. Boston 1, New York 2. Boston. April 28. The Highlanders scored two runs today and won from Boston. Score: R. H. E. Boston 1 9 0 New York 2 7 1 Batteries Collins and Nunnamaker, Caldwell and Blair; umpires, Evans and Eagan. by both teams. Score: R. H. E. Brooklyn 5 7 0 Philadelphia , 0 4 0 Batteries Bell and Bergen, Rowan and Dooin; umpires, Johnstone and Eason. Pittsburg 4, Chicago 3. Pittsburg, April 28. Chicago could not hit Adams at critical times today and Pittsburg won, notwithstanding that the team gave Adams poor sup port. Score: R. H. E. Pittsburg 4 9 5 Chicago 3 7 2 Batteries Adams and Gibson, Mcln tyre and Kleing; umpires, Finneran and RIgler. Crowley. Woltville; B. F. Meeks. At lanta; J. D. Russ, Freeport; J. J. Me Caskill, Freeport; E. M. Waters, Gates wood; C. A. Moseley, New York; H. St Fin Jockeys Mirsh, Nashville; Thos. L. Waters, City: A. D. Muckenfuss, Pullman Co.; S. H. Fried, Macon. Ga.; Mrs. D. C. Hart and son, Ohio; Mrs. H. Stewart and son, Ohio; Geo. C. Randolph, Per dido Beach. Ala.; M. T. Chormick. Co lumbus; Thos. N. Jocobs and wife. New Orleans; Carl G. Peterson; Chas. Littlejohn. New York; Geo. A. Smith. North Carolina; Geo. M. Guild, Chat tanooga, Tenn.; J. P. Bell. St. Louis; C. M. Atterbury. Chicago; Roy Os burne. Louisville; H. R. Jones, Den ver; Mrs. W. A. "Williams, Mobile; Thos. McDonald. Jr., Mobile; W. D. Owens, Jr., Gateswood; S. S. Henry, Jr, Gulfport. 5 or 6 doses "666" will cure any case of Chills and Fever. Price, 25c. The Journal Want Ad. way is the easy way. :- FRED BLOUNT THE WINNER OE GENTS RACE CLOSE FINISHES AND FINE SPORT WITNESSED AT THE TRACK, ESPECIALLY IN THE GENTLE MAN'S RACE. By W. A. R. Before one of the greatest crowds that has thronged Kupfrian's Park race track this season, Mr. Fred Blount won the gentlemen riders' race yesterday in a terrific driving finish from Mr. Hargis and thereby became the proud possessor of Cull Holland, the prize the bookmakers hung up for the successful amateur rider. The prize could not have been a more fitting or valuable one. As a two-year-old Cull Holland was a ten thousand dollar beauty, (that price was refused for him) and so fast did he develop as a eyarllng that his owners named him after the vice-president of the Califor nia Jockey Club. Mr. Blount can right fully be proud of his acquisition won in such masterful fashion for it was simply a case of horsemanship as to who would win when Dandy Dancer gamely made his run at the head of the stretch in an effort to catch the flying leader, Elsie Van, the latter re- 1 ceiving as near a perfect ride as man can give a horse from Mr. Hargis. But Dandy Dancer got the rail when the field swung into the stretch while Elsie Van swerved ever so slightly and made a wide turn. That gave Mr. Blount a slight advantage and quick to observe it, he was even more quick to take advantage of it and rushed his mount forward to the utmost. Neck and neck, first Dancer a short stride in front and next Elsie's nose was to the fore, the two gallant thoroughbreds raced down the sixteenth of a mile stretch with both men riding with rare judgment and calling Into use every knack known in the art of riding. It was a rare race; seldom has its kind been witnessed over a half mile course even with the most experienced pro fessional jockeys in the saddle. At the paddock gate the two leaders were still abreast; two strides more and Elsie Van was striding a short head in front but responding to the urging of Mr. Blount, Dandy Dancer came again with a wonderfully game rush, flashed under the wire, the two with necks extended but Dandy Dan cer was there first by only a nose. The grand stand contingent, or even those on the ground beside the judge's stand, could not pick the winner so waited breathlessly until the official numbers were posted. One moment before the crowd was In the wildest state of excitement. The audience rose in the grand stand as If one when the field came pounding down the stretch and cheered the riders and game horses to the echo, but sudednly as the wire was reached the tumult abated In breathless appre hension waiting most impatiently for the official decision and when the numbers were hung out once again and with renewed vigor did the spectators cheer man and beast alike until the very framework of the grand stand shook and trembled. Yes, Bo! It was a gala day. Kup frian's Park has witnessed many a memorable race and great gatherings, but the "doings" of yesterday will linger longest in the hearts of the lovers of the grand old sport of thor oughbred racing and cause the glad hand of welcome to be extended next winter should the bang-tails once again return to the Land of the Sun and hospitality. Of course, there were five other races decided yesterday and all were great events, but what of these? Did not all Pnsacola wait for weeks to see who was the champion gentleman rider? And did not the race yesterday prove beyond a doubt that there are seven champions here for every one in the rcae showed superb horseman ship? Those finishing in the rear were not there because of lack of skill. Nay, not so. The Inside track was soft. Several were forced into the deep going when the barrier went up and others were forced wide on the turn and knocked out of it. The race of each and every rider was a credit to himself and their efforts were high ly comemndable- The meeting at Kupfrian's Park draws to a successful close this after noon with the running of six cracker jack races. Each and every event will be a feature. Preparations are being made to handle another bumper crowd, for while present Indications are fa vorable for racing here next winter, there is a chance that today will wit ness the last of Florida thoroughbred racing. The First Race. Tamar, the receding favorite in the first race, made an easy victory of it after appearing defeated at the half mile, but came again with a furious rush and wearing down the pace maker, Lucky Mate, drew away In the closing furlong to score by two lengths. Lucky Mate had nothing left on which to finish and stopped completely, finishing next to last. Cousin Peter, a ten to one shot, proved a surprise package by laying off the pace to the closing sixteenth where he came strongest of all and managed to beat out the" fast tiring Red Robin for the place by a head. Red Robin, promi nent throughout, lasted for show money by a head. Regards, the fa vorite, weakening in the closing drive. The latter was the medium of a good sized plunge, forcing the price down from an opening of 8 to 5 to odds-on favoritism of 1 to 2. while the opening choice, Tamar, drifted up to 3 to 2 at post time. It was just another of the many well planned good things to go OFFICIAL KUPFRIAN'S PARK, First Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and up, 6 Furlongs. 99 Stubborn Cinderalla 95 104 Floy Blair ,.106 104 Lady Gwendolin 106 109 Virginia Lindsay ...109 73 Albion H. ......109 110 Charlotte Hamilton ..........109 101 Don Hamilton Ill 105 Dry Dollar Ill Second Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and up, 6 Furlongs. 112 Eventide 105 111 Rustlcana 105 112 Chess 105 112 Teddy Bear 109 113 T. B. Spears Ill 107 Chanate 112 106 Ringer 114 Third Race, Selling, 4-year-olds and up, 41-2 Furlongs. 94 Inspired 106 107 Black Domino . 109 109 Donation 109 99 Lady Martinez 109 109 Tamar 109 110 Stafford Ill 109 Red Robin .. Ill 52 Dr. Hollls ,...111 101 B. J. Swanner Ill 109 Lucky Mate 114 amiss and the sharpshooters were stung for fair. Johnnie Wise opened favorite in the second number, but was a luck one to save the show coin for the old nag was tiring badly in the final sixteenth, while Miss Imogene, well backed at 4 and 3 to one, from a good beginning went Into a lead at once and was never beaded, winning by a length handily. Lady Hapsburg held on well through out and finished with a good rush. wearing down the fast weakening Johnnie Wise to take the place. Staf ford suffered early interference but clear in the stretch closed a good sized gap and was going strong at the end. Rusticana got up just in time to grab the third race by a neck in a furious driving finish from Beverstein and Chalice. The winner, from a poor start, steadily improved his position, picking up leader after leader to the closing sixteenth, where he came with a good rush and catching the pace maker, Beverstein, Just managed to get in. Chalice tired toward the end and took the show money a length In the rear of Beverstein. Okolona, quick to get in motion, was shuffled back soon after the start but overcoming interference, in the last sixteenth came on with a fast rush and was going strongest of all toward the end. Chalice was first to set the pace and held on gamely for a quarter, closely followed by Lucetta. The latter, however, was soon raced into submission by the fast coming Beverstein and Rusticana, dropping out of contention. Interfer ence militated to a great extent against Lucetta's chance, but when clear, she made a game effort, tiring at the end. La Sa Ja was never a serious contend er. Molly Gibson, first to break, rushed to the front and stayed there until the field reached the upper turn, where she was grabbed by Chalice. Another stirring finish was enacted In the fourth race when First Pre mium, Our Nuggett and Hancock finished heads apart and fought It out In that manner the entire length of the stretch. The race was replete with excitement. Rounding the stretch turn Jockey Hall and A. Matthews engaged in a mighty duel with whips and A. Matthews devoted some of his atten tions to carrying Hancock wide at the stretch turn. The winner was last to break and laid off the pace to the closing quarter, where he came with a beautiful burst of speed and wearing down the leaders, got up in the final stride. Our Nuggett set the pace and was out there to the last sixteenth, where Premium closed fast. Hancock was in forward contention throughout and but for Interference on the stretch turn might have won. Chess and Lady Maxim were never serious contenders at any stage of the race. Profile, running In his best form. made a run-away race of the fifth, a mile affair, by scoring in a canter by four lengths after going to the front soon after the barrier was released and opening up a comfortable gap at once. The others were badly outpaced the whole distance. Royal Lady held on gamely to the place, running In that position from barrier to wire. Sanctlm took the show money after disposing RACES KUPFRIAN'S PARK 2:30 P. M., RAIN OR SHINE. Six Races Every Afternoon. Fifty to Sixty High-Class Horses Start Each Day. MdeiflBGQioii, SOCm Ladies Free, When Accompanied by Escort, Mondays and Fridays. ENTRIES. SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1911. Fourth Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and up, 41-2 Furlongs. 105 Mollie Gibson 93 95 La Sa Ja ... 104 100 Glipian ! -04 107 Belle of the Bay 105 107 Creuse 103 108 Hattie Garrett .... 105 100 Elsie Van ...103 107 Pleasing 107 98 Virsain 107 109 Regards 107 110 'Uncle Walter 107 110 'Johnnie Wise 104 Fifth Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and up, 7, Furlongs. 112 Lady Maxim S3 94 Cry Baby 93 113 Sweet Owen 93 113 Sanctim 9S 113 Princess Thorpe 109 93 Donovan 104 113 Hancock 107 112 Our Nuggett 110 Sixth Race, Selling, 3-year-olds and up, 1 Mile. ' 111 Okolona - 99 85 Miss Vigilant 107 101 Merry Belle 107 97 Carew -.109 112 Tallow Dip ....109 98 Hartlng ..,.. ...... 109 108 Warner Griswell 109 101 Dander 112 of Princess Thorpe in the first quarter. The latter started off with good in tentions but was not good enough to meet the challenge of Sanctlm when the latter closed. Sweet Owen was never In the hunt, being far in the rear all the way. The colt ran much below, form. PASTIMES TOOK TWO FROM HUBS The Pastimes won two out of three games from the Hubs last night on the Pastime bowling alleys. No high roll ing was done by any of the bowlers. C. Gordon had high score, 182. Next week the Hubs bowl the Im- perlals Wednesday night, the Colts roll the Pastimes Friday night. Last night's score follows: Pastimes 12 3 Corners 147 127 143 Martinez J68 149 146 Griffin 130 130 130 455 406 419 Hubs 12 3 M. Gugenheim 126 179 121 C. Gordon 155 182 lo Horlick 130 130 130 411 4S6 404 THE CHAMPIONS DEFEATED BY STARS An interesting game of baseball was played yesterday afternoon at the North Hill diamond between the Stars and the Champions, two of the best youngster teams in the city. The game finally resulted in the defeat of the Champions, the score being 7 to 1. The features of the game were a two-base hit by A. Caro for the Stars and a running long catch by J. Ful ghum of the Champions. The batteries were: D. Coleman and D. King for the Stars .and H. Smith and L. Caro for the Champions. AMRYLAND JOCKEY CLUB COMMENCES RACING TODAY Baltimroe, Md., April 28. What is expected to be the best of all race meetings under the auspices of the Maryland Jockey Club at the old Pim lico race track begins tomorrow after noon. The meeting will continue until May 17. For weeks past horses have been coming Into the trark from every section and this momingmany of the best horses in training, including Nov elty, Fltzherbert, The Nigger and others are on the grounds. For the first time in this section, a trial will be given the parl-mutuel betting ma chines. One Conductor Helped Back to Wrok Mr. Wllford Adams Is his name, and he writes: T was confined to my bed with chronic rheumatism and used two bottles of Foley's Kidney Remedy with good effect. The third bottle put me on my feet and I resumed work as conductor on the Lexington, Ky., Street Railway. It will do all you claim in cases of rheumatism." It clears tha blood of uric acid. W. A. D'Aleinberte, druggist and apothecary, 121 S. Palafox St.