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TWELVE INNING GAME TAKEN
Aheehan'a Double In the Last Period
Wln« for the Visitors— Seraphs
Bhut Out for Ten
Standing of the Clubs
Played. Won. I<r»t. P. <5.
Sun I>>(uioli»co 7 * 1 •"f
Oakland 1 4 8 .»TI
Ix>« Anwle « » « .»»>
Portland " ' ' •" (l "
Tacoma 7 8 4 .42*
Seattle 7 1 » -141
It took twelve Innings of snappy and
at time brilliant playing for the men
of Tacoma to get nway with the Ser
aphs In the second game of the series
between the Morleyltes and the Tigers
j*esterday afternoon. Dillon's men had
brought a compatriot around the cir
cuit In the first and second innings and
the gods Beemed favorable for a repe
tition of another trouncing to Magnate
For six weary Innings— weary to
Fisher et al.— the Tigers were unable
to do anything to the delivery of young
Roy Toren, but those stick wlelders
from the northern timber region never
give up hope, and they got together
In the seventh period and Jammed that
sphere around the lot and tied the
score. Charlie Graham's double poke
to left was the cause of the first two
Tigers trooping around the sacks.
Kagan opened the Inning with a single
to left and Casey went down on a lift
to Bernard. Flood'B pesky work on
the second pillow was responsible for
Lynch finally coming over the final
patch. Lynch scraped one down to
Brashear on the third angle and
"Kitty" slammed, the ball to second
with a good chance for a double.
Flood let the sphere get away from
him, however, and both men had a life
on the sacks. McLaughlin passed up
to Ross in left on an easy drive and
things didn't look quite so bright for
the visiting: artists.
Score Tied in Seventh
But then came Charley Graham's
double slam to the port pasture, Casey
and Lynch completing the walk
around. A little nifty work when
Lynch drove to Brashear would have
pulled off a double play and it would
have been a tale of another Seraphic
victory instead of a Tiger triumph.
But that seventh inning did it. Gra
ham got as far as the third sack but
the home plate was forbidden terri
tory for another Tacomalte. Fltzpat
rick passed away on an infield blngle
and Doyle ended the inning on a
screamer to left which found a resting
place In Arthur Rosa 1 mlt. :
The Seraphs tried desperately to do
something- In their half of the seventh,
but Ross, Toman and Spires all expired
In one, two, three order.
The eighth and ninth periods went
by with neither contingent establish
ing connection with the final patch and
the first extra Inning game of the sea
son In these parts was on the cards.
Graham was the first Fisherman up
in the tenth inning, but Toren sent
him to the bench without much effort.
And then Fltzpatrick, <the big Tiger
twirler, lingered about the rubber. Tor
en passpd over a few fast ones, but
"Fit;!" didn't seem able to interpret or
translate them effectively. The young
ster finally sent one over that Fltz
patrick misjudged entirely and swung.
The ball struck his right hand and
split and mangled two 'fingers.
Hogan then went In for Tacoma and
lined out a single nlong first way to
left. Doyle failed on a drive to Toman
and Sheehan lined out to Flood.
Brown Goes In
Brown took Fltzpatrlck's place In
the box. The Seraphs began work In
great shape, Bernard placing the
leather in left for a nice double.
Flood followed by fouling away and
Brashear was pensioned on a high one
to left. Dillon walked and Los Angeles
Btock was considerably above par. But
Cravath ended everything by placing
one down to short, forcing Dillon at
the second cushion.
Tacoma started things oft with a
rush in the eleventh. Nordyke reached
a pretty double to the right hedge and
Kagan flew out to Oravath, advancing
Nordyke to the third patch. While
Casey was at the bat 'Dyke tempted
fate and played for the terminal rub
ber. The Tigers saw a victory right
there, but Spies put the ball on the
sliding Tiger and 'Dyke whs doomed
Pearl Casey followed with a rattling
drive through short and went 1 to sec
ond. If Nordyke had stayed with the
game on Brashcar'a corner the game
would have ended right there. Lynch
ended things on a pans to Toman.
The Morleyltes went to the bench
with high hopes and prepared to pull
the game out of the fire, but fate was
The Fatal Twelfth
The fatal twelfth opened with Mc-
Laughlin manipulating the stick. He
jolted the ball down to Toman and
Jimmy sprinted In on it and it looked
bad for Mac. But James foozled the
ball and the Tnger was safe. ' Then
Toren trotted Gruharn. Brown fol
' lowed with a crack to Brashear, forc
ing McLaughlin at second. Doyle went
down to left. Tommy Sheehan ripped
off a wallop In the direction of the
score board, and Brown and Graham
ambled over the pan. Sheehan was
pinched trying: to stretch to third, and
Tommy's timely blngle gave the pro
longed, argument to the men of Fisher.
Los Angeles had a good chance In
the first half of the twelfth, linns
chased" one down to 'Sheehan which
waa too hot for Tommy's mitt; Toman
CAPT. FRANK DILLON STOPPING A HIGH ONE
jammed In the same direction and
dropped his hook safely. Spies fol
lowed with a bunt, forcing Uoss" at
third, and Seraphic hopes expired
when Eager, using the stick for Toren,
struck out. And when Bernard went
out on a dinky pop to Casey, tho fan
got up and shook himself and vowed
that the Tigers are right there when it
comes to heart breaking finishes. : 1
This Is the explanation:
AB RBH SB PO A X
Bernard, cf 5 0 2 0 3 0 0
Flood. 2b 4 1 1 0 .1 4 I
Brashear. 3b 9 0 0 0 3 5 1
Dllloi, lb 4 0 0 0 14 0 0
I'ravath. rf 5 0 10 4 10
Ross. If 4 10 0 2 2 0
Toman, ss 4 0 0 0 2 7 1
Spies, c S 0 1 0 S 0 1
Toron, p 3 0 0 o n 4 0
•Eager 10 0 0 0 0 0
Total* 40 2 5 0 36 23 4
•Eager batted for Toren In twelfth inning.
AB Ft BH SB TO A E
Doyle, rf 6 0 0 0 2 0 0
t-heehan, 3b 6 0 10 4 3 1
Nordyke. lb 5 0 2 0 6 2 0
Gagan, ns 3 110 4 10
Casey, 2b 4 0 1 0 4 6 1
Lynch, cf 5 110 3 0 1
Mcl.nilßhlln. If B 0 0 0 5 0 1
Graham, c 4 110 8 1 0
Fltzpatrick, p 3 0 10 0 2 0
Brown, p 1 1 0 0 0 1 0
•Hogan 10 10 0 0 0
Totals 43 4 9 0 3ff 15 4
•Hogan batted for Fltzpatrlck In tenth Inn
SCORE BY rNNINOS.
I.o» Angeles .. 11 00000000 fl 0-2
Base hits ...12000001001 o—s
Taeoma 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 00 0 0 2—4
Basr lilts ...00000 1301 1 2 I—9
Summ try— Hits mad» off Fltzpatrick 4;
Rrowii 1. 3 base hits— Spies. 2 base hits—
Flood, Nordyko 2, Graham, Bernard. Lynch,
Casey. Sheehan. Sacrifice hlt-Caney. First
lSfi£p on errors— Xjoh .AnßPl^Sa 1 > Tftcomn, 2>
l.ert on bases— Los Angeles 7: Tacoma, 6.
Bases on balls— Oft Toren. 2: Fltzpatrlck. 2;
Brown, 2. Struck out-By Toren, 3; Fltz
patrlck. 3: Brown 2. Double plays— Casey to
Kaean to Nordyke: Graham to Sheehan. wild
pitches— Brown. Hit by pitched ball— Kagan,
Toren. Toman. Time of game— 2:2o. Umpire—
Perrlne. '':■-■ .•■■--_
PORTLAND WINS GAME
IN OPENING INNING
Seals Narrowly Escape a Shutout
By Amioclated Press.
RAN FRANCISCO, April G— Although
Portland scored only In the opening
inning today they gathered enough
runs to win the game, 3 tallies resulting
from two passes and two hits. The
locals bunched 3 hits In the second in
ning but got only one man around. It
was a fine fielding game. Score:
AB RBHSB TO A X
Waltora, cf 4 0 1 0 1 1 (I
Mohler !b 4 0 0 0 3 3 1
Spcncor rf 4 0 0 0 4 II «
llllciebrand. If 4 0 0 0 2 0 «
Irwln. 3b 4 13 0 3 10
Nealon. lb 4 0 10 8 0 0
Owhnauer, sa 3 0 1 0 0 2 0
\VllK..n. c 3 0 1 0 5 0 0
Miller, p 3 0 0 0 0 2 1
Totals 33 1 T 0 27' 9 S
AB nBH SH PO A X
Vnn Huron. If 4 10 0 2 0 0
McCreecllc rf 6 0 10 110
Bohafly. !b J 1 0 0 2 7 0
Mrl^an. 0 4 1 2 0 C 1 0
Householder, cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
AXX. U 4 0 0 0 3 2 0
Ilunkle, 3b 4 0 113 0 1
Clark, lb .10 10 10 0 0
Oarvln. p 3 0 2 0 2 2 0
Totals 1 34 3 9 1 27 13 1
SCOHE BY INNINGS.
Portland 30000000 o—3
Base hits 2 1110 12 0 1-9
Sun Francisco 0 1 V 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Hasn hits 0 3 0 10 0 1 11-7
Summary: Two baHe hlt»-Hnuseholdpr. 2:
Nealon. Sarrlflce hlt-aarvln. IHr«t ban- on
PiTfir-l'urtiund I. Flret hase on called balls—
Miller 3; Oarvln 1. Left on haws— Portland
8 Han Francisco 4. Htruck out-Mlllcr 2,
Oarvln 6. Double i>lay«-Ats to Bchafly to
(lark; Oorhnaupr to Mohler to Nealon. Time
-1:40. Umpire— Davis.
Occidental Team Victorious
B/ Associated Press.
SANTA CRUZ, April s.— Today was
field day for the students conference, at
Capltola. The whole conference, num
bering some 250 young ladles, attended
the sports at the camping grounds. Oc
cidental college of Los Angeles won
the basket ball gamo, beating the
Stanford team by 22 to 1. The Occi
dental students were also victorious in
nearly all the minor events, taking the
broad Jump and short dash.
I NNA lil'il IMS A «!Ai:sK
Kiirimeuit Hkln HnerlalUt Hum Dandruff Is
• uu.nl by I'aruaites
Upon that theory, proved beyond ft doubt,
a cur* for dandruff wm sought after. Helen
tuts, chemists, drug-gluts and physicians all
"took a hand," and the successful Issue Is
the present product known as "Newbro's
This remedy actually kills the parasites
that Infest the hair bulb, does Its work most
effectively, and contains not an atom of
substance Injurious to anything else than the
Klin alona. Herplclde causes the hair to
glow as nature lntended.lt should, soft and
Bold by leading druggists. Bend 10c in
stamps Jur sample to The llerplvid* Co., De
in. ii, Mien.
If jou waut lu in «»»l, 0. HujJiMk.
Altai Illlnol. C.nliJ H it. Ill B- 8prlB«.
LOS ANGELES HERALD* THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 6, T .i9<>£
WILL BE SAILED
BY AN AMATEUR
THISTLE WILL RACE FOR THE
Robert E. Tod Expected to Pilot His
Boat to Victory — American
Schooner One of the Fast
Of the seven American yachts now
entered for the ocean race for the
German emperor's cup only one can
boast of having her owner for her ab
solute commnnder. That yacht Is the
schooner Thistle, owned by Robert E.
Tod of the New York, Seawanhaka,
Corinthian, Indian Harbor and Atlan
tic Yacht clubs, and the man to whom
the credit Is due for arrangements for
the present International race.
There had not been an ocean race
since that of the Cornet and Dauntless,
fifteen years ago, until Captain Tod,
then commodore of tht Atlantic Yacht
club in 1902, offered cups for three
races that yean. The first was a nine
ty mile race, from New York to Fire
island lightship and return; the sec
ond a race of 145 miles,- from Brenton's
reef lightship to Norton's Point, Sea
Gate, and the third a 200-mile race,
from Sea Oate to and around North
East End lightship and return.
The next year cups were offered by
the fHg officers of the Atlantic Yacht
cluh, Including Commodore Tod, for
four ocean races. The first, of 248
miles, was from New York around Fire
island and North East End lightships;
the second from Brenton's reef to Fire
Island lightship and return, 264 miles;
the third from Brenton's reef lightship
around Nantueket shoal light to a fin
ish off Scotland lightship, 300 miles;
the fourth, a race of 254 miles, from
Scotland lightship to and around Nan
tucket and North East End lightships,
finishing at the Scotland lightship.
These, races'awoke the old spirit of
deep water racing In the hearts of the
owners of schooner yachts, and it soon
spread to the smaller craft, resulting
last year In three ocean races, all of
them being over 100 miles in length.
It resulted also In bringing out the
seamanlike qualities of the amateur
yachtsmen, for In the caße of the small
yachts it was a condition that the
owner, or an amateur, was to do the
sailing and navigating of the yacht
In the race, and the records of these
races show that the skippers acquitted
The Thistle Is entered under the flag
of the Atlantic Yacht club, and she
will fly Its prntty pennant from the
start to the finish of the race. Commo
dore Tod's many friends have great
faith in him and his yacht, and heart
ily wish he may win the race. Tho
Thistle Is a steel schooner yacht, de
signed by H. C. Wlntrlnghan'i. She
was built by the Townsond & Downey
Shipbuilding company at Shooter's
Island, N. V., In 1901. Her principal
dimensions are ir.n feet over all, 110
feet water line, 28 feet beam, 18 feet
depth and It feet draft.
The yacht will carry a crew of
twenty-one men, Including three
mates, four quartermasters, two stew
ards and two cooks. The yacht's offi
cial code signal letters, by which she
can be Identified at sea, are "K. it. O.
P." She will carry besides her regular
fore and aft sails a square sail and
raffees set over it. The crew has all
been shipped and is fast putting the
yacht in condition for a trial trip.
HALL DOES GREAT ',
WORK FOR SEATTLE
By Annotated Preu. , ,
OAKLAND, April 5.— Hall the Seattle
pitcher almost equaled the record to
day. He prevented Oakland (rom scor
ing either a run or, a hit and but for .m
unfortunate curve that (truck batter
DevprMux h« would not hav# allowed
a single member of the home team to
have reached first bnoe. Shuttle played
nn <>rrorle«.n game. Th<» vloltors found
Iberg'n delivery easy nnd Mrn»d their
right run*, nn hitting. It took hut on*
hotir nnd fifteen minutes to play th»
game. Score; .
AR R BH PR FO A V.
Hnnts, If 4 2 2 on > n 0
Kan", Slh S 3 2 « 0 I «
Mlllor. rf 4 1 3 H 1 « •
Fmry, c 4 13 17 10
Mfltßlo. rf ft 1 t I 0 0 (I
R. Hull. M r, o n n 2 « n
Burns, 2b « 1 1 « 4 J ft
.Tamed, Ih X A fl A 11 fl A
(.'. Hull, p 4 ft 2 0 fl t 0
Totsl» 41 8 14 4 27 10 0
ab nßHsr ro a r,
Klnn. cf 4 0 fl 0 3 ft fl
Franrks, ss I 0 0 0 1 1 1
Krnjter. rf 8 0 ft fl 1 0 fl
Dnnleavy, If » ft fl fl 3 1 fl
Ptrclb, Ih a fl A fl S ft ft
Kelley. Ih S fl ft fl J 1 fl
Dovei-enm, 8h 3 fl 0 « 5 4 4
McMurrsy, c 3 ft ft 0 7 ft 1
Iheiß, p 2 ft 0 0 ft 3 0
Oswald. • 1 ft fl fl 0 fl fl
Totals 57 "ft "ft "ft 27 1 '"«
• Oswald halted for Ihcrs; In ninth.
fVnre by Innings:
Seattle 1 Al 1 f) I) S 0 2— X
Mase hits 3 fl 3 1 1 fl 3 I 2-14
Oe':l«nd OOOOfIOOOO— fl
Hbso hits ft 0 0 ft fl ft ft fl ft-0
base hit* — Houtß, Miller. Sacrifice hit — Miller.
First bnse m errors— Hoßttlo 4. First base nn
called bnlls-Off Iberg 2. Left on bases-Seat
tle 7. Oakland I. Struck ntit-By <'. Hall «,
CHAPMAN TELLS HOW
SALOON WAR IS WAGED
Leader of "Reform" Predict*, That
His Cause Will Be
The workings of the "no saloon" cam
paign w»re disclosed to an Interested
audience last night nt a meeting under'
the auspices of the Fellowship In Ma
sonic hall, when the leader of the tem
perance reformers, Dr. K. S. Clmpman,
spoke on "The War Against the Saloon
In Los Angeles."
nev. Benjamin Fay Mills presided at
the meeting last night and Introduced
Dr. Chapman, who explained the plan
of action being used by the reformers.
"For years we have been brought up
to this conflict," said he, "and now the
question rests In the hands of the peo
ple. The supreme court of the United
States has decided that no man has
the right to engage In the saloon busi
ness. The only right Is tho right con
ferred by local authority. The consti
tution of the state of California lodges
the authority In the county and In the
municipality. The local authority that
has licensed the saloon can prohibit It.
It exists because you. have said that
it shall. You are the people who can
put a stop to it.
"Three tons of literature have been
sent out from one printing house alone
during the past week. I am sure that
we have enough names to call an elec
tion, but probably not until Monday
can we determine Just how many sig
natures there are. After the names
are filed with the city clerk he will have
twenty days to verify ; them and the
council will have to call an election
within thirty days from that date."
Card of Thanks
We. wish to thank our many friends for
kindness shown ub during our recent bereave
ment of my husband.
MRS. MORITZ TOHN.
THE KINCr OFpMlBi
In every collection of things there is a superior, one that stands 3jy %JBr
above all the rest and is known as the best, or king of its class. By *"
its record, of forty, years of cures S. S. S. has demonstrated its superi- - '"^>|P^Ss,T| ! fff
ority over all other blood purifiers and is known and recognized every- .* -y^J^M]]]
where as the best— The King of Blood Purifiers. The people everywhere "^XsM \l
endorse it, and there are few homes where this great remedy is not known and f N^j
used, and today there are thousands in all parts of the country who h&ve been cured |«
of ciiseases by its use and who are daily recommending it to those who are in need of II \\
a blood purifier. It has held the confidence of the public for this long period of time, ™ U
and is more in favor now than ever before, because it does all that is claimed for it, > V
and "S. S. S. for the blood 6 has grown to be a household' saying.
One of its greatest claims to the title of "The King of Blood Purifiers" is that it is
purely vegetable, being made entirely from roots, herbs and barks of the forests and fields,
selected for their purifying and healing action on the blood and their fine tonic properties
for building up and strengthening the entire system. Not so with the usual blood medicines,
for they contain Potash and other strong mineral ingredients that derange the stomach and
digestion and otherwise damage the health. '"•'"' I, \*
Bad blood is responsible for most of the ailments of mankind. When from any cause
the Liver, Kidneys, Bowels or other organs of bodily waste become torpid, dull or sluggish
in their action, and fail to carry out the poisons which are being constantly formed in the
system, these poisons are absorbed by the blood. As this vital fluid is the very life of the
body, nourishing and supplying strength, through its circulation, to every muscle, nerve,
bone and tissue, disease in some form is sure to follow when it becomes contaminated.'
Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Pimples, Boils,
Gentlemen:— My opinion of S. 8. S. Is that overy.bottle is f while thev show on the skin have an Un-
worth Its weight in gold. It has been used extensively In tc 7 wnue la ?y snow onxoe skih njive an uu
our family, given to both young and old, and always with denying Cause whlCn IS tar deeper — a pOl-
the beat results. It thoroughly oleanses the blood of all - A « n J kinn^ e«nnlv .nnri iititii' trii«i is eor-
impurlties, at the same time it builds up the general SOned. DIOCKI Supply— ana Until IHIS IS cor- #
health, gives appetite, strength and energy. We have rected and the blood made pure and strong,
given it to our ohildren as Intimated, and found it to be f 'L /1i C rr»»«:cin<r itrhintr and biirnino* as well
non-injurious to the system and always oapable of purify- tne distressing UCning ana DUrnmg as well
ing the blood and restoring health. It Is superior to every- aS the disfiguring, humiliating Symptoms
thing else as a oure for blood diseases. "* V *«rill remain to torment the sufferer No
Sohuylklll Haven. Pa. MRS. CLARA DAUBERT. Wlll remain tO torment ine SUnerer. i.NO
amount of salves, washes, skin foods, rouge,
etc., can reach the trouble; a real blood remedy is required. S. S. S. cures these and all other
skin diseases, and when it has cleansed the blood of the poisons and -impurities the cure is
permanent and lasting. Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Chronic Sores or Ulcers and Con-
tagious Blood Poison are all deep-seated blood diseases. When the blood becomes contami-
nated with the poisons producing these diseases, " the entire circulation grows polluted and
vitiated, and these painful and dangerous diseases will continue to grow worse until this vital
fluid is cleansed and made strong and healthy again.
In all these disorders S. S. S. has proved itself a perfect : remedy, and has well earned
the title of "The King of Blood Purifiers." It goes down into the blood and forces outall
poison of every kind, all waste and foreign matter, and makes it pure and health-sustaining s
as nature intended, curing the disease permanently. Nothing reaches inherited blood taint*
or old chronic troubles like S. S. S., and being a strictly vegetable remedy it can be taken
by old or young without fear of bad after-effects or injury in any way to the system. Not
only is S. S. S. a blood purifier and system builder of the highest order, but a tonic and
appetizer . without an equal, and is unexcelled in cases of general debility, loss of appetite,
weakness, that tired, run-down condition, lack of energy and force, and other distressing
complaints common to Spring and Summer months.
If you have any blood trouble write us about it, stating the case fully, and our physi-
cians will help you.to get rid of it by free medical advice and will se,nd books on the different
diseases, which contain valuable information, without charge. , i
j THE SWIFT SPECIFIC OOMPAHY, ATLANTA. GA*
DR. LEGGO BREAKS
NEW TIME FOR ONE THREE
Elle and Bombardier the Doctor'e Only
Contenders In Oakland Hand).
cap— Record Made Over
By AMoclateri Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. April R.— Dr.
Leggo, the Derby winner, captured the
handicap nnd broke the California reo>
ord for the distance by a second and
h quarter, covering Ihe one and thre' I
dlxteenths miles In lifiDW. The colt nn.l
Uombflrdler trailed the' field hHlf way
around the trflch, when the doctor
easily pnssed to the front. Kile got the
place from Bombardier.
The trnck was fast and the weather
First race, seven furlongs, selling—
Ocyrohe, 107 (Blrkenruth), 4 to 5, won;
War Timed, 106 (Jones), 12 to 1, sec
ond; Golden Ivy. 106 (Clark), IB to 1,
third. Time, 1:27 U. Yellowstone, Dora
1., The Lieutenant, Dr. Sherman, Ray
Dare, Judge Voorhles, Mr. Farnum and
Phyz also ran.
Second race, futurity course, selling—
Loupce, 108 (Larsen), 3 to 2, won; Belle
Reed, 111 (Jones), 4 to 1, second; Pick
away, 106 (Taylor), 3to 1, third. Time,
1:10%. Dod Anderson, Cloverton, Major
Tenney and Homerus also ran.
Third race, four and a half furlongs,
two-year-olds— F. W. Barr, 112 (Du
gan), 11 to 10, won; Father Catcham,
111 (Bullman), 5 to 1, second; Ebjel
Thatcher, 106 (Sherwood), 12 to 1, third.
Time, 0:64. Sir Edward, Daruma, Sy
phon Girl, Lorena M., Itotrou and
Maze) also ran.
Fourth race, mile and three-six
teenths, handicap, purse $1000— Dr. Leg
go, 108 (Tooman), 6 to 5, won; Elle, D 7
(Knapp), 15 to 1, second; Bombardier,
104 (Clark), 25 to 1, third. Time, l:69Vi.
Hans Wagner, Toledo, Mindanao and
Orchan also ran.
Fifth race, one and a half miles,
selling— lnvlctus, 102 (Graham), 15 to 1,
won; Expedient, 102 (Wright), 17 to 10,
second; Inspector Munro, 110 (Travers),
8 to 1, third. ' Time, 2:36. Royalty, Cin
nabar, Barney Dreyfus, Badly Used anu
I. O. U. also ran.
Sixth race, seven furlongs— Gold
Enamel, 108 (Mcßrlde), 18 to 6, Woiij
Sea Air, 108 (Travers), 9 to 1, second;
True Wing, 111 (Blrkenruth), 8 to 6,
third. Time, 1:26/£. Muskoday, Fore
runner, Prince Brutus and Bill Mackey
City Park Winners
By Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, April s.— City Park
Six furlongs— Melodious won, Gas
eonne second, CK>ld#n Flower third.
Tlmo, 1:19 a-n.
Five furlong*— FflvorltA won, t>r.
McCluer second, Mnrlmbo third. Time,
One mile nnd ft quarter— Dfllay Orppn
won, linn Woods second, Postman
third. Tlm<\ 2:14. .
Attlla finished second, hut was dls
quallflpri for fouling.
Hlx furlongs— Ohn rile TMrkonn won,
Nevfldn second, Mrs. nob third. Time,
fllx furlongs— Lancashire Lass won.
nndl second.' Filial third. Time, 1:18.
One mile— Flight won, Miss Nnnne
second, Jacob third. TlmP, 1:47 1-5.
Blue Flame finished first, but was
dls(iunllned for fouling.
Results at Montgomery Park
By AMoclaUd I'rest.
MKMPHIS, Term., April s.—Mont
gomery Park results:
Four furlongs— Tinker won, Lndy
Navarre second, Hustle Lady third.
Time, 0:4!) 3-4.
One mllf> nnd a sixteenth— Tlough and
Tumble won, Ben Vollo second, Pettl-
John third. Time, 1:50.
Country Club selling stiike, one mile,
gentlemen riders— Censor won, Mnras
chlno second, Oloiietss third. Time,
Six furlongs— Otto Stlfel won, Loon-
Idas second, Thistle Do third. Time,
Seven furlongs— The Cure won, Lur
etta second, Lady Ellison third. Time,
Four and a half furlongs— Wcs won,
Charlatan second, Phyllis A. third.
Winners at Bennlngs
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, April 6.— Bennlng3
Five and a half furlongs— Bohemian
won, Jane Holly second, Tramotor
third. Time, 1:11.
Four and a half furlongs— Oaklawn
won, T. S. '" Martin second, St. Ephe
third. Time, :B6 3-5.
Seven furlongs — Poseur won, Park
vllle second, Tol San third. Time
Four and a half furlongs— Verlbest
won, Gentian second, Main third. Time,
One mile — Yeoman won, Amberjack
second,. Swaddel II third. Time, 1:44.
One mile and a hundred yards — Fair
bury won. Warranted second, Gold
Dome third. Time, 1:51.
Yon der Ahe In Serious Condition
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS. April s.— Chris Yon der
Ahe, for many years prominently con
nected with the St. Louis < National
league baseball team and widely known
as the president of the four-time cham
pion "Browns," is in a critical condi
tion from a stroke of apoplexy. He
was stricken while voting and was re
moved to his home In a carriage.
After being. taken home Yon der
Ahe's condition showed . marked im
provement and his physicians declared
he was In no danger and would soon
be able to be out.
ARE -YOUR -KIDNEYS
IN PERFECT ORDER?
Thonsanrls find thousands of men,
women And even children are going
around with weak unhealthy kid-
neys and neglecting themselves day
THE WEAK SPOT
Isn't going to stand the strain many
days. You must cither do some-
thing for yourself quick or bo in a
condition beyond nil medical aid.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are
responsible for more sickness and
suffering than any other disease,
therefore, when through neglect or
other cause kidney trouble is per-
mitted to continue, fatal results are
sure to follow.
Your kidneys hare a great deal of
work to do and it is therefore ab-
solutely necessary that they should
bo in a healthy condition at all
Hooper's Parsley Kidney Pills
arc aiding hundreds and hundreds
on to a quick and sure recovery.
The effect of this "Godscnt" pill is
mild and immediate.
People who have tried almost
every medicne without effect have
been cured entirely after taking a
few boxes of these wonderful pills.
The name tells you what the pill i3
chiefly composed of. It is proving
to be- nature's own cure for that
terrible disease — Kidney trouble.
The form in which we compound
this cure makes it pleasant and easy
to take. British. Pharmacal Co.,
Milwaukee, Wis., Distributors.
Price SO cents a box.
For sale by.
Off Drug Company
Formerly Sale CSL Son
Wholesale and Retail Druggists
214 S. Spring St.
Sale of City Lots in
Fifty-fifth Street., ' Cardena Car, I
Monday, April 10th. 1:30 P.M.,
on the Ground. >
The lots are 40. 50 and 60 feet
front by 135 feet deep. Large
fruit trees In full bearing cover
the lots, making ideal homes.
Cement walks 5 feet wide, cement'
curbs, pure artesian water, the
streets are graded and oiled.
Flgueroa street Is 100 feet wide.
The soil is a rich, sandy loam,
the location a fine residence sec-
tion.. Fortunes have been made
In Los Angeles real estate.' Buy
a lot and watch It GROW IN
value. . y:«J\f\
'■ C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer. .
i • i
U Ths at t met lons of Huntlngton m
N Beach are many— One boating "t ' , g
H and bathlnß, fishing. Me., fl
D matchless climate, pure wntcr, X
ft rich soil. But the best attract- ;' gV?
1 tions are to come. This will h« jf
B '. the home of^the Methodist Con-. , ■ :!;<(
Q campment In September, and iH '
fl many other things to bring Q
S thousands of people. 9
I Good Lots $200Up I
V One-tblrd each, balance time. 9
M Buy now before prices advance. B .
I Huntlngton Beach Co. A
E 332 Byrne Building. M
TEETH G ™r
330 I*3 South Spring Street
n x f\ «TV "sTsV '• th * wont dlseas*
K I 11 1 BI I on ""■"'■ »•* "■•
II I ,1111 If tusle.t to curs WHEN
•^•"^^ — YOU KNOW WHAT
Uf 1 1 VI IM I'lmplos. tl'ots on the
Klfljlfjlß skin, sores In th.
* V * »"* * * mouth, uloers, (ailing
hair. l»uno pains, catarrh, and don't know it U
BLOOD POISON. Bend to DR. BKOWN. »M
Arch St., Philadelphia. Fens)., tor BROWN'*
BLOOD CURB, 12.00 per buttlo; > lasts I on»
month. Bold in la>» Angslss only by Owl DrtisT
Everything: you wain you will find In
the clammed page, a modern encyclv
pedU, One cent a word.