Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 18, 1905, Page 10, Image 10',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
JAP TEAM WINS
ITS FIRST GAME
TAKE HONORS FROM HIGH
BROWN MEN'S CLEVER WORK
Hit the Ball at Will and Outplay the
Prep. School Boys— Kono
Strikes Out Nine
Urged on by the enthusiastic sup
port of several hundred of their fel
low countrymen, the Japanese baseball
team which hnd been Junketing about
the northern port of the state for sev
eral weeks won their first game played
in Southern California yesterday after
noon nt Fiesta park. The little brown
men wearing the uniforms of the Uni
versity of Wnseda. Toklo, convinced
the skeptics that they knew a thlnß
or two about the "national game"
themselves, and also that they can ap
ply their knowledge with material re
Subjects of the mikado from all tho
nearby towns made a forced march on
Fiesta park, and when the first inter
national baseball match game in I,o«
Angelps wan called by Umpire Ireland
there were several hundred of the Wa«
seda' backers lending voice to their
confidence that the prep school lads
would have to yield to the assaults
of the Japanese batteries.
It was fondly expected that the little
brown men couldn't get aboard a
curved ball with the billet, but th?
manner in which they leaned up
against the choicest productions of
Mr. Thompson will make the high
school boys rather conservative when
they discuss this question hereafter.
It was the first of the series that
the Japs are to play in Los Angeles,
and their future opponents were all
on hand to fret a line on the Japs'
ability in "knocking the sphere out of
the lot" and other baseball doings of
a kindred nature. And the Japs made
good, although It must be admitted
that the high school boys put up an
odorous exhibition of ball playing and
that the men from the Orient scored
their winning runs on an error by the
high school's third baseman.
A large delegation of high school
rooters were on hand to cheer on th»
warring hosts from the high school,
but the fates decreed that the little
ball blnglers from the other side of
the pond should walk away with the
long end of the score.
The Japs made a sucucessful charge
of horse, foot and heavy artillery in
the first inning, bringing two men ov»r
the terminal rubber. Thompson took
to issuing transportation In the initial
round and forced one of the Russian
chasers over, and the other completed
his amble by dint of timely stick
wielding. In the last Inning the Japs
had the laddies from the school on the
hill Kuropatkined and skeered to
death. They bumped the sphere around
a-plenty, and lent variety to the meet
ing by inducing- the prep commando
to sling the ball any old place.
In the last period with a gentleman!
nampd Vamawaki holding down the
second spot and another Nippon patriot
yclept Ohara, Hinging to the third pil
low, Artie Tzumataui clouted the
sphere on a line to Chllds who appearej
on the third corner for the high school
detachment. Childs failed to basket
the ball and became peevish and an
noyed thereat and so, when he did
grab the pesky thing, he passed it
several versts over the initial sacker's
Jiend allowing the two Japs on the
bases to complete their walk around
und also presenting the visiting or
ganization collectivel ywlth the game —
v most commendable and hospitable
act considering it would manifestly be
impossible to present them with a nice
Pitcher Kono who Jambs 'em over
for the Tokio town nine was a most
unexpected surprise to the ball basters
who imbibe knowledge .at the local
high school. They touched him for a
total of five hits and throe runs and
but for tho unlucky error in the last
inning might have had a chance to up
hold the honor of their school. But the
Japs came along with neat and nifty
pokes when they were needed and had
things about their own way through
out the entire course of the seance.
O'Hara, 'tis said he is known as Pat
in Tokio town, but there are doubts —
played a nice game for the Japs
but the honor of the day went to
Kono who passed them over for th-3
Oriental ball Ijasters.
AB n HU TO A X
Ha»hMn, ss 6 1 2 2 2 ~0
. Kcmo, p 5 v 1 4 1 0
llnaakawa. If S l a 1. 2 0
OHhlkawa. Jh 5 0 12 1 0
Yamawakl, o 5 10 14 1
Or.ara, oC 6 113 0 1
liumltanl. lh soosoo
U.uutlful und costly uiclipb, graded itr««>ts.
a»|.hHlt nl.h-walks and wiu.r pii.,,l to every
lut. these are some of tho reauunn why f:u> OuO
wcrth of property liv» been told tn Slvrra
Vlnta townilte during the im.it few weeks. Tho
tract la situated on the line of the )..« An
jsi-ks I'aclllc railroad, I* about thirty mlnuieg'
ride from th,e business center of Los An-
M l'» and Is an Ideal location for a home an
well as a rare 3hance for Investment Sue
A. f. Webster & Co., at the Mason buildliiK
Los Anxeles, where information, free tickets'
i-iaiia, etc., may be had. Lunch and music
without cost to you «t the townsite.
POISON SSfW'ir JK
1 VI»JVA» mouth ulci)ri ft |,,__
hair, bun* pains, catarrh, »uil don't know tt It
BLOOD POISON. B«n<» 10 DR. BROWN. 9a»
Arch St.. FhlUd.lphla. P«no.. for BROWN*
Hl>oOO CURB, tt.W) ft bottlt; Until on*
month. Bold la Lot An*el«« only by Owl Dru«
TWO CLEVER PLAYERS OF T HE JAPANESE BALL TEAM
Shlshluclil, if R 0 1 3 1 1
Sunyama, 3b s 1 J! J J> JJ
Totals 47 liIMII 3
L. A. HIGH SCHOOL.
AIS n HII PO A E
S. Mitchell, 2b 4 1 S 4 2 0
Tufts, s. 4 0 12 4 1
fnlrwth, c 4 12 2 10
M. Mitchell, lb 4 ii fl 10 4 1
Ely c f 4 0 0 3 0 0
Bradley, If 4 0 0: : 1 0 , i
Chllds. 3b 4 10 2 3 0
Wilkinson, rf 4 0 0 2 11
Thompson, p 4 0 0 16 0
— — — — — —
Totals M 3 6 27 20 5
SCOIIB BY INNINGS.
Wasecla 210 00000 2— S
Hane hits 4 3 110 0 0 1 2-11
High school 0 10002000-3
liase hits 0 20 0 0 2 0 0 1— 5
Three-base hlt-Sunyama. Two-bn.«e hits—
Hnsakawa, S. Mitchell. First base on errors—
Wasedn. 4; High School. 2. First base on
called balls— orf Kono. 3; off Thompson. 5. Left
nn bases— Wasi'da, 13; High School, R. Struck
rut—Hy Kono. S; by Thompson. 6. Time— l:43.
RESULTS AT THE ST.
LOUIS FAIR GROUNDS
Ey Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, May 1". — Fair Grounds
Mile and one-sixteenth— Alfred C.
won, Hubbard second, Delusion third.
Four and a half furlongs— Starling
won, Leiber second, Sarilla third. Time,
Six furlongs— Ametus won, Kenter
second, Bonnie Prince Charlie third.
Six furlongs— Miss Mac Day won,
Van Ness second, St. Floir third. Time,
Five furlongs— High Chance won,
"Wes second, Beechwood third. Time,
Mile and sixteenth— R. F. Williams
won, Bronze Wing second, Docile third.
Time, I:4S 2-5.
WINNERS AT THE
CHURCHILL DOWNS COURSE
By Associate"! Press.
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. May 17.—Church
hill Downs results:
Four and a half furlongs— Stoessel
wrin, Tichimingn second, Dr. McClure
third. Time, : 56 3-4.
Six furlongs— Miss Doyle won, Nerva
tnr second. Major T. J. Carson third.
One mile— Garnish won, Delagoa sec
ond. Coruscate third. Time, 1:413-4.
Six and a half furlongs, the Blue
Grass stakes— Martin Doyle won, Funi
cula second, King of Troy third. Time,
Four and a half furlongs— Hazel
Thorpe won, Lady Carol second, Floss
S. third.* Time, :50.
One mile — Florence Fonso won, Mar
shal Ney second, Blue Grass Girl third.
Time, 1:42 3-4.
WINNERS AT THE
BELMONT PARK TRACK
By AKcoclaUd Prem.
NEW YORK, Jlny 17.— Belmont Park
Six furlongs— King Pepper won; Jerry
C. second; Montrosen, third. Time,
Four and a half furlongs— Leonard
Joe Hayman won; Miss Herk, second;
Gentian, third. Time, :54.
Five furlongs— (Jallavant won; Wool
wich, second; Bivouac, third. Time,
One mile— Little Woods won: Arrago<
wan, second; Lord Badge, third. Time,
Steeplechase, two miles— Hylas won;
Sandhurst, sei-ond; Russell Sage, third.
Seven furlongs— Kenilworth won; Ro-
Rtant, second. Time, 1:34 4-5. Two
RESULTB AT THE
UNION PARK TRACK
By A«iOL'lal»«1 Pr«a.
ST. LOUIS, May 17.— Union Park re
Six furlongs— Covlna won; Itesterllng,
second; John H. Kirby, third. Time,
Four and a half furlongs— Side Val
won; Armistice, second; Marlm bo, third.
One mile and a sixteenth— Eva Clalr
won; Bister Ituth, second; Xl ney,
third. Time, 1:49 1-6.'
Mile and a sixteenth, handicap— The
Don won; Tancred, second; Attila,
third. Time, 1:48 1-5.
Five furlongs — The Tloustabout won;
Qalllthea, second; Athlanu, third. Time,
Hix furlong!*— Klßiial \\ won; Ogontz,
second; Caterpillar, third. Time, 1:16.
I'va a fouling for you — l.ax I'iiliuuh clgara.
Holder* of Herald photo roupons on Harriett
A Son's Miullii wUhhi* (litlnyt on Sunday
must mule* •nitgement several day* In »d«
vane*. All eoupona mult b* vrewiiled bifora
May £5, ISOS.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 18, 1905.
TROUNCE TACOMA IN FIRST OF
"DOLLY" GRAY'S GREAT WORK
Angels' Twlrler Lifts Out Three Two
Baggers and Scores Four Men.
Tigers Are White
Los Anselea, 5; Taconia, 0.
There are pome ideas that are diffi
cult for the human brain to conceive.
That puny equipment of gray matter
allotted to the Individual has sharply
marked limitations; it becomes help
less, Is overwhelmed and ceases to
act when confronted with the Improb
The preatest astronomer cannot con
ceive of the immensity of the solar
system or attempt even a gruess as to
the number of planets or constellations
of planets that have their place In the
limitless spaces of the sky; likewise,
the admirers of the ancient game of
baseball hereabouts who were not at
Chutes park yesterday afternoon would
be a long time Imagining what a cer
tain citizen, yclept "Dolly" Gray, did
during the first game with Tacoma.
We can conceive of Russia winning
a victory; of a church not accepting
tainted money; of Tom Lawson keep
ing silent; of Lipton actually lifting
the cup; of Peter Maher really retir
ing, or of Jeffries being knocked out
by Terry McOovern In a street fight;
but human credulity Is strained be
yond the breaking point when It is
openly murmured that "Dolly" Gray
walloped out three two-sackers In the
opening engagement with the Tigers,
tore off a single, and brought four men
over the final patch by dint of this
mighty stick work; and this' all in
making four essays to swat the leather
— a batting percentage of 1000 merely.
Rut it really happened. "Dolly" was
right there with a nice assortment of
mystifying offerings while on the
mound. The Tigers never becama
really dangerous, and were nicely
tamed by the Seraphic gentlemen.
They waxed wrathy at their failure to
clout a man around the sacks, and
muttered dire vengeance, but it never
came. They touched the rangy Ser
aphs' slants for a total of seven hits,
but when it came to establishing con
nection with the much abused home
plate they were nowhere.
Gray's Mighty Stick
The opening Inning was a deep, dark
void for both aggregations of sphere
chasers^ Jt was in the second that
Gray began to show his astounding
reversal of form. Cravath opened th«
round by leading with a neat Jab to
the right pasture, and Ross was safe
on a life-giving disagreement between
Messrs. Nordyke and Casey In the Im
mediate vicinity of the first angle. To
man passed away on a place to Brown,
who operated the delivery end of the
Tigers' battery, and then Gray Inno
cently wandered to the plate. In the
rn^st casual and matter-of-fact way
"Dolly" soused one away to the port
garden, and Cravath and Rosa Jogged
to the terminus.
But that was only two of 'em. Thn
Seraphs' completed amble In the thirl
inning was the only one that the An
gel Gray did not have a hand In. Tim
Flood led off with a punt to "Truck"
Kugan, who kindly failed to pinch the
sphere. Jud Smith dumped down a
neat sacrifice, and the Seraphic third
baseman was nudged along to the sec
ond station. Hi-onn came through
with transportation to Cap Dillon, and
CVavath shot one down Nordyke's way,
Flood putting another mark in the
Morleyites' run column.
In the sixth inning again did "Dolly"
rind the bull for another double. Itoag
began hostilities in this round by
placing a Bafe one through short, and
went to second on Tunmu'a out via
Brown to Nordyke. tiplea went down
to Charley Doyle In right, and Gray
was the wlelder of tho willow, j "Doily"
cracked out nnotlter double, and Ross
tapped tho pan.
The seventh passed by with nothing
further for the Seraphs, although Flood
was retired by Inches nt the home
plate after n neat combination of bin
gles, nnd the eighth appeared over the
horizon with four circuit complcters
for the Seraphs.
Ross was. also tho first to reach for
the ball in this period, nnd made good
on a single to the popular left pas
ture. Toman fanned, and Ross was
nabbed nt second. Helnrlch Yon Spies
distinguished himself by tearing off a
double to our old favorite, left, nnd
Gray brought him round a moment
later on his two-horse drive to right
this time, simply by way of variety.
AB R 13 SB I'O A X
Bernard, cf .1 0 0 n i 0 n
Flood. 2b 3 1 1 1 1 4 1
Smith, 3b 3 0 1 0 n 5 0
Dillon, lb 3 n ■: 0 12 0 0
Cravath, rf 3 1 1 n 1 n 0
Ross. If 3 2 3 0 2 " 0
Toman. «a 1 0 0 0 0 S 1
Kptee. o 4 1 1 0 7 0 0
Gray, p 4 I) 4 U 0 2 1
— — — — — — —
Totals IS r. 13 1 27 16 3
AB R IB PB I'O A B
Dnjle. rf 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Shcohnn. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Nordyke, lb 4 0 2 0 1" 1 1
EftKan, bs 4 o 1 0 3 1 1
JTcLaußlilln. 1f. .4 0 1 0 n 0 0
Lynch, of 4 0 0 0 2 1 0
Casey, :b 4 n I n 0 4 0
Ornhnm. c 4 0 2 0 4 4 0
Brown, p 3 0 0 n 1 4 0
Hoßiin* 1 0 0 0 0 0 V
Totals 0 7 0 24 17 2
SCOIIE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 0 21001 0 1 •— B
Base hits 0 3 0 12 2 2 3 •— 13
Tncoma 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 — fl
Base hits 1 10 0 0 2 2 1 0 — 7
Two-base hits — Gray 3, Oasey. Spies. Sac
rifice hits — Flood, Smith. Cravath, Ross, To
2: Tacoma, 3. Left on bases — Los Anseles,
S; Taconia. ». Bases on halls — Off Gray, 0;
off Brown. 2. Struck out — By. Oray, 4: by
Brown. 2. Double plays — Graham to Shee
han. Hit by pitched ball — Bernard. Time—
1:30. Umpire — Davis.
MILLER PITCHES A
HARD LUCK GAME
By Associated Press.
SEATTLE, May 17.— Miller, Seattle's
new pitcher, did splendid work today
after the first Inning, striking out
twelve of the Oaklanders. In the first,
however, he allowed a base on balls
and two hits for two runs which, with
one more in the third by Kruger, was
enough to lose the game. An error
and two hits brought Seattle one In
the fourth, and a base on balls and a
two-bagger by Burns in the sixth
brought another. Graham pitched for
the visitors and pulled his team safe
ly out of several dangerous positions.
R. H. E.
Seattle 00010100 o—2 3 fl
Oakland 501001)00 n— 3 9 1
Batteries— Miller and Frary; Graham and
MERTES' HOMER WINS
GAME FOR NEW YORK
NEW YORK, May 17.— New York
won the last game in the series with
Chicago today. Mertes won the game
In the first inning with a lucky home
run drive to right field. Attendance
n. H. E.
Chicago 2 7 1
Now York 4 7 0
Hnttprlps-Lunrlgron Hni Kllng; Wilts* and
ST. LOUIS ROMPS AWAY
FROM NEW YORK
ST. LOUIS, May 17.— Consistent hit
ting in the second gamo of the series
with New York gave the locals today's
game. Pitcher Hogg retired In the
fifth inning and Clarkson, who "suc
ceeded him, was easy for St. Louis in
the eighth. Attendance 1400. . Score:
R. H. E.
St. l*ul» l" 1» 1
Ni>w York 2 6 3
Batteries— Pelty and Bugden; Hogg, Clarkson
HOW THEY RAN AT
ELM RIDGE TRACK
By A»»oclat*d Pre»a.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. May 17.— Elm
Six furlongs— John Carroll won, Air
ship second, Harpoon third. Time,
1:16. Stutnptbwn finished second, but
was disqualified for fouling.
One mile— Roundelay won, Double
second, Sanction third. Time, 1:44 H.
One and one-eighth miles— Berry
Hughes won, Oold Spot 'second, Gun
Strauss third. Time, 1:57>,4.
Hwope Park stakes, five furlonga—
James Ileddlck won, Lady Navarre
second, Hustling Silk third. Time, 1:02.
Five and one-half furlongs— Ed Ball
won, True Wing second, Clifton Forge
third. Time, 1:08%.
One mile— Modred won, Huvlland sec
ond. Sweet Tooth, third. Time, 1:43'/ t .
HIGH CLASS BALL
WINS FIRST GAME FOR SAN
BERT JONES HIT FREELY
By Bunching Hits in the Final Inning
McCreedle's Men Escape Shut.
out— Mohler Bucks
By AMoelntod Fr»«s.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 17.— Nick
Williams, the student pitcher from
the University of California, np
penred for the first time In a Ran
Francisco uniform and made a credita
ble showing. Jones, who was n trifle
wild, was hit freely, five two-bnggers
bflng mnde off his delivery. In tho
fifth Inning Jones allowed the bases
to become filled nnd Spenrer brought
Ir two runs on ft hit. Spencer had
the distinction of making a hit each
of the four times he was at hat. A
hit and n pnss In the eighth gave
Frisco another run. By bunching hits
in the last Inning, Portland narrowly
escaped a shutout. Having recovered
from his injury, Mohler again filled
his post nt second In a creditable man
AB X RUSH TO A X
All. M 4 0 10 2 0 1
Van nuren, If 4 0 0 n 1 n 0
Householder, cf 4 1 1 0 2 0 0
Fchlaliy, 2b 3 0 11 2 r, n
KcCreedle. rf 4 0 10 2 0 0
McLean, c 3 0 0 o 4 3 0
Mitchell, lb 3 0 0 0 R 0 0
Hnr.kle, 3b 3 0 1 n 2 2 (I
Jones, p 3 0 1 n 1 3 0
Total 34 1 6 1 24 13 1
AB R BH SB TO A E
Waldron, cf 4 0 0 0 10 0
Spencer, rf 4 0 4 2 0 0 0
Mohler. 2b 4 0 0 0 4 4 0
HlWebrar.d, If 4 110 4 10
liwln, 3b 3 0 2 0 0 2 0
Nealon, lb 3 1 2 0 12 1 0
Wilson, c 4 0 10 3 2 0
Gochnauer, ss 3 10 0 2 3 0
Williams, p 2 II 1 1 14 0
Totals 31 3 11 3 27 17 0
RUNS AND HITS PT INNINGS.
Pcrtland 0 0000000 I—l
I.aae hits 0 10101012— 6
Sfin Francisco 0 0002001 x— 3
Base hits 12102221 x— ll
Two-base hits— Spencer, McCreedle, Nealon
f2). Williams, Schlafly, lllldebrand. Sacrifice
hit— Nealon. First base on errors— San Frnn
Cisco. I. First base on called balls— (lff Jones,
3; oft Williams. 1. Left on bases— San Fran
cisco. R; Portland, 4. Struck out— By Jones.
4; by ■Williams. 2. Double play— Hlldebrand to
Mobler. Time— l:3s. Umpire— Perrlne.
Queer Lot of Names
Miss Death was brought to the German
hospital In Philadelphia to be operated upon
for appendicitis. She was a daughter, she
said, of an undertaker.
The. namn of the surgeon who was chosen
to perform the operation was Dye — Dr.
Frank Hackett Dye.
When th« operation was over Miss Death
was placed In charge of two nurses.
Miss Fayne is the day nurse. Miss Grone
Is the night nurse. The patient recovered
rapidly, and In a short time bfldfl good-hy
to Dr. Dye, Ml?s Payne and Miss Grone.
Assist nature in getting the system ready
for the depressing Summer months.
The change of Nature from Winter and Spring to Summer is no greater than the change
that takes place in our physical systems at this season, and few can undergo it without
some manifestation of disorder. Some have no particular ailment but are just worn out and
tired, with their energies so depleted that they are totally unfit for work or physical exertion
of any kind. The appetite is variable, they
are peevish, hysterical and often unreason- HER system broken down.
able the digestion is imperfect the stomach Gentlemen :— For over four years I suffered, from general
aoie, tne aigesuon is impeneci, me stomacn debim oanslng a thorough breaking down of my system.
deranged and altogether they are mere drags so that i was unable to attend to my household duties, i
in fheir evervdaviife To other <? the return had tried other medlolneswhloh did not relieve me. Seven
in tneir every aay me. 1 o otners tne return g oousin, who had been benefited by as. s..
of Summer means the return Of disease, for told me about it. I tried it. and it has oured me. I have
warm weather is sure to force out the hidden iJ^E^ft?^^^^
poisons and Seeds Of disease which have ac- heartily recommend S. S. S. to all who may feel the need
cumulated in the blood during the Winter,
and some old chronic trouble makes its ap-
pearance. Boils, Eczema, Tetter, Acne, his skin made clear.
SCaly eruptions, rashes, pimples, etc., break The doctors said I had pustular Eozema; it would breaK
™it olert of *lii"c titno anA th* Tipq wl cpacnn ° n * * n " m aU whlte Pustules, mostly on my face and hands,
out also at this time, and tne heated season dlßoharglng a B tioky fluid; orusts would form and drop off,
is made worse by the burning and itching leaving the skin red and inflamed. I was tormented with
nf tli^c<» Qirin tr.rri"irpc the itohing and burning characteristic of the disease for
01 tnese SKin tortures. fivo yearß 7 and during the time used various medloat**
During the winter months We live a soaps, ointments and washes, but these applications
shut-in life as much as possible, breathing i^^n^o^^^
the impure air of closed rooms and heated muoh. I oontinued the medicine, and soon all the ugly
offices; we indulge our appetites to the S^V»?SS^i£t^iff AT' " "^
fullest, eating more of the heavier, richer urbana, Ohio. c. c. kellt. ,
foods and take a great deal less exercise.
As a result the blood grows thick and sluggish, the Liver, Kidneys, Bowels and otitet
avenues of bodily waste become inactive and dull, failing to carry out the poisons which
form in the system, and these are absorbed by the blood. Then when warm weather comes
the blood is stirred to quicker action aud begins to throw off these poisons, and they find
lodgment in the system and produce disorders of various kinds.
The time to prepare for Summer is before any warning symptoms are felt er the seeds
of disease have time to get too deeply rooted in the blood. The blood* should be cleansed and
every part of the system put in good working order, so we can start the trying summer
season fully prepared to withstand the disorders and diseases it brings.
S. S. S., the recognized king of blood purifiers, is the remedy with which to prepare the
system for summer. It not only builds up the constitution, but goes down into the blood
and searches out all poisons that have accumulated during the Winter^ as well as those tha.t
may be lurking there from old chronic troubles. It is a tonic and appetizer without an equal,
and in cases of debility, weakness, nervousness and that
Sjt£sjBfff&* fagg^ out > run.-d" own condition it is unexcelled. Every
■wSL^i il|F^flj part of the system is toued up and rejuvenated by this
£ reat renie( ly- There is one feature of S. S. S. that is
fc^^Bk possessed by it aloue; it is entirely vegetable, while othei
ll&Mffliw gfrtfcmJffl blood medicines on the market contain Potash or some
Rfflgyffipr other harmful miueral ingredient to derange the stom-
ach and digestion, or otherwise damage the system.
The way to prepare for Summer properly is to get the blood pure and strong with
S. S. S., the leader of all blood medicines and the best of tonics. Our book on the blood
and any medical advice wished will be sent, without charge, to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA, OA.
DOG SHOW OPENS
ftT CHUTES UK
from Vn** SpvctO
Lotts, Wlshaw Lender, Jr. August 4.
KM4. Breeder, Arthur Lett*. By Slra
Wlshaw Leader-Old Hall Silvia. Third
prize, No. 68. It. C Rogers. Navnrre.
July 2.">, 1904. Breeder, William Ken
nedy. By Benu of Arrlngton-Alplne
Collies, (sable und white.) Novice.
Dojrs-Flrst prize, No. 78. Mrs. Chnrlc*
Lyndon, Sir Wallace. January, l!>04.
Rreeder, Charlen Btovel. By Doml
nlck-Huron Lnssle. Second prize, No.
«7. Authur Letts, Havrnswood. Mfiy
14, 1002. Breeder, Miss J. Watson. Rv
Stralghtway-Meg Merlin. Third prW.t>,
No. 69. Mrs. Charles W. Mnnwarlntr.
Sir McKenzle. 87!>0!>. March 14, 1901.
Breeder, Samnrl MeCawtey, By Hav
enuwnod-Khadeland Nora. Reserve, No.
75. Ueorge 11. Albers, Vern Tommy.
April 4, 1904. Breeder, George R. Al
berg. By Ravcnswood-Chovlot Queon
11. V. H. C. No. 72. Martha E, Laird,
Scotch Laddie. July 8, 1902. Breeder,
James Adams. By Beacon Crescent-
Shndeland Norn. V. H. CV, No. f.4.
William Kennedy, Springs Pinnacle.
V. H. C, No. 6.'. Arthur Letts, 'Wls
haw Lender, jr. H. C, No. 77. Ade
laide Glllls, Friendly. March, 1904.
Breeder, S. T. McCawley. By Raven3
wood-Shadeland Nora. H. C, No. C 3.
H. C. lingers. Navarre.
Collies, (sable and white.) Puppy.
Bitches— First prize, No. 81. Albee &
Stewart, Ravenswood Pearl. June 10.
1904. Breeder, exhibitor. By Ravens
wood-Miss Conquerer. Second prize.
No. 82. Arthur Letts, Fair Maid of
Holmby. October 9, 1904. Breeder,
Arthur Letts. By Ravenswood-Call
fornla Ivy. Third prize, No. 79. Frnni:
L. Orr, Helen. July 18, 1901. Breeder,
William Kennedy. By Sir J. D. Bruce-
Collies, (sable and white.) Novice.
Bitches— First prlfee, No. S6. George R.
Albers, Vern Tottle. April 1 4, 1901.
Breeder, exhibitor. By Ravenswood-
Cheviot Gueen 11. Second prize, No. 81.
Albee & Stewart, Ravenswood Pearl.
Third prize. No. 82. Arthur Letts, Fair
Maid of Holmby. V. H. C, No. 83.
William Kennedy, Lady May 111,
79890. August 8, 1902. Breeder, Adams
& Hadley. By Beacon Crescent-
Shadeland Nora. H. C, No. 85. George
E. Boyd, Flossie B. August 7. 1903.
Breeder, Mrs. J. B. Cutting. By
Scotch Lad-Flossie E. Reserve, No.
84. R. C. Hartmann, Sunshine Sweet
Sue, 78806. June 14, 1903. Breeder, Dr.
McNabb. By Ch. Rlghtaway-Brandane
Collies (sable and white). Limit.
Bitches— First prize, No. 86. George R.
Albers, Vern Tottie. Second prize, No.
83. William Kennedy, Lary May 111.
Collies (sable and white). Open.
Bitches— First prize. No. 86. George P.
Albers, Vern Tottle. Second prize, No.
84. P. C. Hartinan, Sunshine Sweet Sue.
Third prize, No. 83. William Kennedy.
Lary May 111.
Collies (other than cable And white).
Puppy. Dogs— First prize, No. 89.
Arthur Letts, Clinker of Holmby. Sec
ond prize, No. SB. Arthur Letts, Bob,
of Holmby. August 4, 1904. Breeder,
•on of Holmby. August 4, 1904,
Nreeder, exhibitor. By Sire Wishaw
Leader-Old Hall Silvia. Third prise,
No. 90. Arthur Lett*, Holmby Model.
August 4, 1904. Hreeder, exhibitor. By
Wlshaw Leader-Old Hull flllvln.
Colllrs (other than sable and white).
Novice. Dogs — First prize, No. 89,
Arthur Letts, Clinker of Holmhy. Sec
owl prize. No. 88. Bob, son of Holmby.
Third prize, No. 90. Arthur Letts.
Holmby Model. H. C, No. 91. George
W. Lyons. Nithsdale Laddie (77336).
August 12, 1903. Breeder, David J.
Clark. By .Tedburgh Laddle-Nlthßdala
Duchess. Heserve, No. 92. Mrs. George
15, Manwurlng, Lnddle. August 15.
WO3. Breeder, Mrs. C. W. Manwarlng.
By Astrologer-Dundee Julia,
Colilps (other than sable and white).
Limit. Dogs— First prize, No. 89. Ar
thus Letts, Clinker of Holmby. Second
prize, No. 88. Arthur 'Letts, Bob, eon
of Holmby. Third, No. 90. Arthur
Letts, Holmby Model.
Winners. Dogs — No. 78, Mrs. Charles
Llndon, Sir Wallace. Reserve, No. 67.
Arthur Letts, Ilnvenswood. . ' /
Collies (other than sable nnd white).
Puppy. Bitches. — First prize, No. 96.
Arthur Letts, Rosaline. Second, No. 95.
Arthur Letts, Helle of Holmby.
Collies (other than sable and white).
Novice. Bitches— First prize, No. 96.
Arthur Letts, Rosellnd, Second, No. 95.
Arthur Letts, Helle of Holmby. Third,
No. !»7. R, C. Hartmann, Sunshine
Kllse RlghtHwiiy (87461). February 23,
1904. Breeder, C. A. Hlllls. By Rlght
away-Sunshlne Lady Monty.
Collies (other than sable and white).
Limit. Bitches— First prize. No. 98.
Arthur Letts, Old Hnll Silvia (88086).
August 20, 1901. Breeder, J. H. Ila
mach. By Old Hall Marcellus-Lass.
Collies (other than sable and white).
Open. Bitches— First prize, No. . 98.
Arthur Letts, Old Hall Silvia. Second.
No. 96. Arthur Letts, Bell of Holmby. j
Third, No. 97. R. C. Hartmann, Sun
Collies (California bred). Open.
Bitches— Winner, No. S6. George R. Al
bers, Vern Tottie. Reserve, No. 98,
Arthur Letts, Old Hall Silvia.
Colllc3 (California bred). Open. Dogs
—First prize, No. 69. Mrs. Charles Man
waring, Sir McKenzle. Second, No. 75.
George R. Albers, Vern Tommy. Third,
No. 89. Arthur Letts, Clinker of Holm
by. H. C, No. 66. R. C. Rogers, Na
varre. No. 77. Adelaide Gillls, Friend
ly. No. 88. Reserve. No. 72. Martha
E. -Laird, Scotch Laddie.
The joutiK millionaire tried to slip the ring
on her finger, hut she hesitated.
'You are, wondering," lie said with some bit
terness, "whether I mnilc the niuney that paid
for this ling by methods of which you can con
"Not at all," she responded. "I know how
yon made the moiey. You Inherited it from
your fnlher. T am trying to remember what
girl It was who told me the other day she had
sent It back to you."— Chicago Tribune.
Kotlcw to Holders ot Herald Photo Coupons
Holders of Herald photo coupons on Harriett
& Son's ftudto wishing sittings on Sunday
must make engagement several days in ad
vance. All coupons must be presented befor*
May 25. 1005.