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TOMAN'S TIMELY STICK DOES
GRAHAM PUT OUT OF GAME
Arouses Ire of the Umpire and Is Or.
dered From the Grounds — Mike
Fisher and His
Standing of the Clubs
I'lnyril Won. I.'" P. C.
ficomn ** " 20 'III
ffi?'Kinrt^::::::: l» II i :
Pun Franrlncn BO it U
J&tfJT. 1 ::::::::::: « 12 5 •'
0Mtttl« 47 20 H ■«•
Portland ...■■ 47 20 -■ - 4 -N
Los Angeles, 2; Tacoma, 1.
It was a troubled meeting on the
Chutes park diamond yesterday after
noon. Mr. J. Ira Davis had a perfectly
awful time with unruly and belligerent
ball players who hated to lend heed to
the official mandate. And then there |
were fifteen solid Innings of ball bin*- 1
litiR besides. Fireman Fitzpatrlck
slipped over the twisters for the north
ern men Rnd that rangy individual,
Warren Ball, produced his choicest
slants for the Angels.
In the seventh period both contin
gents of ball basters lit on the hide and
succeeded In brining one of their col
leagues over the terminal rubber.
It was eight snappy innings after
that before the deadlock was broken, |
and it was little -Jimmy" Toman's
Btlck that brought the seance to a final
end with victory In the possession of
Toman's timely wallop won the seven- 1
teen-inning session for Los Angelas
Sunday and when the stubby shortstop |
came to the plate in the fifteenth yes- 1
terday afternoon he -was called upon
to repeat, and with a rip past Fitz
patrk-k, which found a resting place in
the center garden, he brought Cravath
to the rubber and gathered in another
game for the Seraphic host.
In the eighth canto Charles" Graham,
sometime of Santa Clara and the north
generally, had a most heated interview I
with the indicator man and, as a con
sequence, was finally chased out of the
grounds, though he was extremely
loath to depart.
After the Tigers had been mowed |
down in their half of the eighth they j
ambled out to their positions in a de- \
cidedly peevish frame of mind, due to .
the caustic admonitions that Ira J. had
made while the Tacoma laddies were I
on the bench. It riles Mr. Davis ter
ribly when the Fisherites produce a
rumpus on the bench, so he told them
what he thought about it in the eighth i
and Graham became particularly fever
ish thereat. Charles murmured some
unkind words to the ball and strike
artist when he prepared to don the mitt i
in the Seraphs' half of the third, and I
J. Ira ended it all by telling Mr. Gra- j
ham to go' hence and get on the other
side of the fence instanter. The Ta
coma captain went unwillingly and by j
slow stages, Hogan coming in from j
right and going behind the rubber, |
while Thomas hied out to the starboard
Graham will be five ducats poorer as
a result of his debate with Davis, as
will also "Tommy" Sheehan, who be
came so depressed later In the game
that he couldn't keep it to himself. For j
indulging in very heated and pointed
language while commenting on the
actions of Mr. Davis a certain worthy
yclept Brown is fined $25 by Michael A.
Fisher, who insists upon plain English,
The Tigers opened the seventh in
ning and McLaughlin rapped a long
drive which collided with the anatomy
of the umpire and the Bengal got first
on his luck. Lynch sacrificed and Gra
ham lifted out a double mop to left
which brought McLaughlin over the
After Cravath walked and Bra
shear's sacrifice Toman's double to left
resulted In Cravath tapping the man
and tying the score, which continued
undisturbed until the fifteenth Inning.
Tacoma never had a chance in the
last round, but Cravath opened for the
Angels by a wallop to left and Bra
shear advanced him one on a neat sac
Cravath went to the last cushion on
Fitzgerald's wild pass and scored when
Toman leaned up against the ball for a
torrid poke ove raecond
The form chart:
Bernard, cf 6 0 1 0 4 ii 0
Flood, 21 6 'i ii li 4 7 0
Smith, Uli 6 0 114(0
Dillon, Hi 8 0 0 0 ■■■ J 1
I'ravaih. rf ,5 1 1 0 0 0 0
linifliiar, If * 0 0 0 2 0 ii
Toman, u ; ii . »i7i
Bpiea, c 5 ii 1 0 3 3 0
li.ill, |. 4 0 10 10 I)
Total! 47 i 7 1 «44 S» "»
•Graham out for bunting third aiiiku.
All R B1I SB PO A E
Doyle, ib 7 I) I ii I I 0
Kheehan. 3b 4 0 0 0 3 ■> 0
Nortlyke, Ib 6 0 2 0 20 2 0
Kaagn, ■• 6 0 10 17 0
Mclaughlin, If 6 12 ii 2 ii 0
Lynch, .1 .1 0 1 0 4 0 0
Thomas, If 3 0 0 0 4 0 II
Oraham. o 3 0 2 0 10 0
liogan. if. and c :... 4 0 10 4 0 0
Kltiuutrlck, p (000120
Total 60 1 11 0M1 i. "o
•One out when winning run wan *cored.
. ■CORD 11 V INNJMiS
i..» Angela* . ,...( 0 0 0 0 0 10000000 1— a
Ilaae hit* 1 « " " 0 •■ 1 0 " 0 0 0 10 2— 7
Taouma 0 00000100000000— 1
ilusu lilts 0 01121221 00 00 10-11
Two-bane hlta — Nordyke, Oraham. Toman.
Sacrifice hits- Hngan 2. Hhoehan 2, l.ym-ii.
itiHvlK-ar 3. Hall. Kimt ha«« on •rroM -Ta- i
rnma 3. I.»ft on ban»s-Ujn Angplet a, Ta
coma 8. Bane* on I.hIIb off Kltzpatrlck 2.
Struck out -Hy Hall 2. by Pltinatrlck 4.
Double play«— Dillon «o Flood. Wild pitch
Fl(ip«ii TIitmi of game— 3:45. Umpire—
Koihliig b»iur mad*. La* i'alnui clfar*.
"JIMMY" TOMAN, WHOSE DRIVE WON YESTERDAY'S GAME
IAPS HAVE EASY
TIME WITH U. S. C,
Waseda Ball Tossers Overwhelm the
Methodists on University
AVaseda, 13; U. S. C, 6.
The Japanese baseball tean\ lined up
for their last game In Southern Cali
fornia against the ball team of the
University of Southern California
yesterday afternoon at 3:30 on the lat
The Jap rooters aR usual turned out
in goodly numbers and outnumbered
the U. S. C. crowd two to one.
The game was featureless, both
teams playing poor ball, but what the
Japs lacked in the field was made up
by their crack battery and with the
stick they hit Niles" curves at will
throughout the game.
V. S. C. — Wnupdn —
Davidson Right field Shlslilmlii
Broderso.n Center field cibara
Atkinson Left field Sujaki
Brldwpll Short stop Hnshiilo
Darby First liase Isumltan'i
Jc-ssup .Second base Oshlknwii
Third base Suyami
Hutler Catcher Yamawaki
Mies Pitcher Kono
— - '■■■ » «■
NEW YORK IN TENTH
Fly Asr-nclatcil Prett.
xkw YORK, May 24.— Cincinnati de
feated New York in a ten-inning game
today. Inability to hit the opposing
pitchers was the main cause of the
home team's defeat. Attendance 9000.
R. H. K
New York 3 4 ?,
Cincinnati 4 9 3
BattiTifs — WilUe and Bowerman; Harper,
Ewlng and Schlel. Vrnplrt— Bauswine.
BROOKLYN TAKES ONE
FROM ST. LOUIS ARTISTS
By Associated Press.
BROOKLYN, May 24.— Brooklyn de
feated St. Louis today. The victors
failed to score up to the ninth inning
when Smoot drove out a liner that
resulted in a home run. Attendance
R. H. E.
Brooklyn 3 7 0
St. L.ouls 1 7 3
Batteries — Seanlon and Bergon; Kgan and
Warner. Umpires — Klcm and Kmslle.
PITTSBURG ROMPS AWAY
FROM BOSTON SQUAD
Dy An»ocinted Prets.
BOSTON, May 24.— Pittsburg hit the
ball today and easily defeated Boston.
Volz was batted out of the box in tho
second inning, and Harley who suc
ceeded him fared little better. Attend
ance 3200. Score:
Eopton 1 4 1
Batteries — Leever 'and Peltz; Vulz, Harley
an<l Moran. Umpire— O' Day.
CHICAGO CUBS WERE
NEVER IN THE RUNNING
By Associated Tress
PHILADELPHIA, May 24.— Clean
hitting by the local team resulted in a
rather eaßy victory over Chicago today.
n. H. E,
Chicago 2 4 •:
Philadelphia 6 8 1
Batterlen— Welmer and Kllng: Dugsleby
and Abbott, rmnlro — lohnstone.
• • »
DETROIT HAS AN EASY
TIME WITH NEW YORK
By Asaorlaled Frees.
DETROIT, May 24.—Detroit made it
three out of four from New York in
one of the most ragged games ever
seen here. Powell lasted one Inning
and Kitson six, both being batted out
of the box. Attendance 2500. Score:
it. 11. k.
Detroit 12 14 3
New York 6 9 \
Iliitti ■rl.'s-Kltson, Miillln, Sullivan and
Drill; Powell, l'uttmunn, Hogg, Urlfflth,
Klelnow and Vacgulre,
! CHICAGO WHITE OOX
! TROUNCE SENATORB AGAIN
j By Aaaoctated Preaa.
I CHICAGO, May 24.— Chicago de
! feated Washington today, winding up
> the series with four straight victories.
R. H. B.
Chlongo 7 U 5
[ W.ialllllKtnn 4 1 1
I Batterlea — Bnilth and McFarland; Jucob
' B"ii and Heyduu. '
ST. LuUIS CAPTURE 3 CLOBE
CAME FROM BOSTON
' Hy Aeaoelatad I'reim.
BT. LOUIS, May 24.— Boston made a
I strong bid for today's game, the last
of the series, in the ninth Inning, but
, Burkett failed with two on bates and
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 25, 1905,
two out, the locals winning by a score
of 6 to 3. Attendance 2400. Score:
R. H. E.
St. I.ouls o J J
Batteries— Pelty and Sugden; Tannehlll.
Crlger and McOovern.
CLEVELAND TRIUMPHS IN
THE THIRTEENTH INNING
By Associated Trees.
CLEVELAND, May 24.— Cleveland
split even with Philadelphia today,
winning In the thirteenth inning on
hits by Stovall and Rhodes and two
outs. Cleveland's three errors Rave
Philadelphia five runs. Attendance
2800. Score :
R. H. E.
Hovelnnd 6 14 3
Philadelphia 8 » -
Batteries — Rhodes and Bomls; Henley and
GOLFERS TO PLAY ON
CATALINA ISLAND LINKS
TOURNAMENT OPENS SATURDAY
Large Attendance of Local Niblick
Knights Assured for Annual Event.
Trophies for the Winners In the
The S.-inta CatalWa Island Golf club
will receive the annual spring tourna
ment, holding an open amateur golf
tournament at Avalon, May 27, 1905,
for a special cup.
The competition will be 36 holes,
choice score handicap medal play.
Eighteen holes will be played Satur
day morning. The best score made on
each hole in the four rounds will corr
stltute the players' score for nine holes,
awarded. A contestant may, if he pre
fers, play only one round of nine holes,
or only two rounds or three rounds.
Some of the players will go over on the
Saturday evening boat and play two
rounds of nine holes each on Sunday
morning which will render them ili
glble for the prize.
The Santa Catalina Island company
has put up a handsome silver cup to be
awarded the player making the lowest
net score for nine holes, and to become
the property of the winner. There will
also be a driving contest for prizes.
Play will begin at 2 p. m. Saturday.
Those already entered include: Wil
liam Fredrickson, George J. Denis, J.
A. Jevne, J. W. Broad, V. K. Howard,
C. B. Orr, W. W. Butler, Edward Silent,
Summer Hunt, E. L. Doran, J. J. Mel
lus,, George B. Ellis, E. Conde Jones,
Charles McFarland, E. B. Tufts, N. X
Wllshire, Dr. Frost, R. R. McKlnney,
T. S. Manning.
These players Intend leaving for Ava
lon on Friday or Saturday at 9:05 a. m.
Several others will go over later, tak
ing the 4:45 p. m. train from Los An
geles Saturday. Several golfers at the
island will add their names to the list
A number of the wives and friends of
the players intend going over to the
tournament, which will In all proba
bility be as enjoyable as those of the
past. Twenty-five or thirty of the
yachts of the South Coast Yacht club
Intend sailing over Saturday morning,
the jolly tars adding considerably to
the gayety of the occasion.
WHITE SOX BUNCH
HITS ON MOSKIMAN
McCredle's Twirler Keeps the Bingles
Scattered and Beats
liv- Avnclated Frets.
PORTLAND, Ore., May 24.— Portland
batted Moßklman at opportune times
today In the game with Oakland.
Although Ksslck was hit as freely as
the California pitcher, he was more
successful In keeping the singles scat
tered. Attendance 750. Score:
11. H. E.
I'ortland ..0 11001 X 0 •— 4 7 1
Oakland .. 2 1000000 o—3 8 3
Datterleu — lOhhli'lc and McLean; Mosklman
ami Hymen. Umpire — Klopf.
REBULTB Or EASTERN
At Princeton— Dartmouth, 1; Prince
At 'Ann Arbor— Michigan, 10; Ober
At Notre Dame— Notre Dame, 8;
At Naßhvllle-Vanderbllt, 13; Cln
John N. Itiihliluii. plon**r clnr d»al«r.
corner Main and i T»mi»le ►tr.cia, runm
mend* to bu frltnd* I. an Palmai, cl*ar Ha
vana tlkur, U s IU« t>c»t «v*|- buia. Jutt try
SEALS' YOUNG TWIRLER TOO
MUCH FOR SEATTLE
CHARLEY HALL ON MOUND
Ventura Lad Has an Off Day and
Hia Delivery Is Clouted for
Seven Hits— The
By Associated Tress.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 24.— Seattle
was able to secure but three hits off
Henley and barely escaped a shutout
on Kane's steal home In the seventh
when nn effort was being made to
catch a man at second. The locals fell
on Charley Hall for two hits in the
fourth and three In the sixth, allowing
a total of six runs and making the
day's sport rather one-sided.
All X IB SB PO A E
Kane, 3b 4 1 1 1 1 1 1
Miller, if 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Houtz. If 2 0 0-0 3 0 U
Kemmer. lb 3 0 0 n 5 1 0
Frary, c 3 I) 1 0 8 J P
Mcllal*, cf 3 0 0 (i 1 0 1
Hall, pr 3 0 1 0 3 1 1
O'Brien. Ib 3 0 0 0 1 » 0
C. Hall, p 3 0 0 0 .0 3 J)
Totals 28 *T ~3 ~' Ti ~8 3
AB R IB SB TO A X
Waldron. cf 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Spencer, rf 3 1 2 0 1 1 »
Moliler. 2h 3 1 0 0 2 2 0
Illldebrand, If ... 3 1 1 1 2 0 0
Irwln. 3b 4 1 2 1 1 4 0
Healon. lb 2 1 0 0 11 0 0
Wilson, c 2 1 1 1 5 2 0
Uochnauer 3 0 1 0 3 3 0
Henley, p 4 0 0 0 0 3J!
Totals 27 6 7 3 27 15 2
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Seattle 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l0 — 1
Base bits 0 110 0 0 10 o—3
San Francisco 0 0 0 3 0 3 0 0 •— 6
Baso hits 1 1 0 2 0 3 0 0 '—7
Tn-o-basc hits— R. Hall. Sacrifice hits—
Gochnauer, HUdebrand, Spencer. First base
on errors— San Francisco, 1. First basn on
called tmlls— Off C. Hall, fi; off Henley, 1.
Lert on bases— Seattle, 1; San Francisco, fi.
Struck out-By c. Hall. 7; by •• Henley, 3.
Passed balls— Frary. Times — 1:45. Umplie
— Pcrrlne ' . , «
OPEN ANNUAL TOURNEY
Qualifying Round for the Association
Championship Played on the
Staten Island Links
<Jy Associated PrfM.
NEW YORK, May 24.— Out of eighty
two entries a field of sixty-four play
ers started in the seventh tournament
for the Metropolitan Golf association
championship on the Foxhlll club's
links on Staten Island today. The
qualifying round, which consisted of
thirty-six holes, medal play occupied
the entire day. The medal for the best
score was awarded to Byers of the Al
legheny Country club of Plttsburg.
Walter J. Travis of Garden City and
Archie Graham, the New Jersey ex
pert, tied with totals of 157 each. Thir
ty-two qualified for the first round of
match play for the principal prize and
the defeated sixteen tomorrow will
play on for a minor trophy. The third
and fourth sixteenth will continue for
two other cups, so that sixty-four
players will be In evidence tomorrow.
In the first round tomorrow, Travis
will play Nunning; Byers will play
Rhett; Graham will play Robbins and
Gee will play Downey. Travis' card
for the first half of the qualifying
round of thirty-six holes, medal play,
was seventy-eight. He went out and
came In with 39 each. Wllcox, who
played along with him, took eighty
E. M. Byers of Pittsburg turned in
the lowest card for the morning round,
a total of seventy-seven.
CLEAN TAMALE WAGON
RUN BY Y. M. C. A. BOYS
Must Sell! Seventeen Thousand Five
Hundred to Take Athletes
Seventeen thousand five hundred
tamales at a profit of two cents each,
or 2333 plea which are expected to be
given, are what the Y. M. C. A, athletic
team figures it will have to sell at its
hot lunch wagon In the Y. M. C. A.
grounds on South Hill street, If it is
to send a team to compete at Port
land during the coming summer.
Farther than these figures the boys
in charge of the wagon have not ad
vanced. Business has been rushing and
they have not had time.
With the exception of the tamales,
everything sold is of the home made
order that has appealed in a striking
way to others than those Interested in
the success of business.
There is something strange about
this hot tamale wagon. It is a model
of cleanliness and the neatly groomed
young man In a white apron who handti
out doughnuts, hot coffee and egg Band
wiches as a part of the bill of fare saya,
"thank you," when you pay and asks
you to "please come again."
Fifteen hundred young men are In
terested In the scheme. The associa
tion wished to send a team of ten men
to Portland, July 11. 12, 13, to compete
in the field events of the Associated
League of North America, and every
one of the 1600 in advertising and pat
ronizing the wagon.
To defray the expenses of the team
$350 will be needed and what Is lack-
Ing In the sum coming from the lunch
counter will be made up by popular
Ona of tha most delightful "actnlo rail
way*" In tha I'lilted Btataa i. h full-crown
trolley Una running up to Portland lUlgh'fc
•nd back, on which the vltltor to tha Uwlt
ami Clark exposition may go at any hour
of the day anil tea a million dollar*' worth
ut tctstry for a nickel
WILL BE RUN TODAY
BIG EVENT AT THE GRAVEBEND
Twelve Horsei Will Probably Face
the Barrier In New York's Classic.
The West Will Be Well Repre.
By Asimelnfeii Prern.
NEW YORK, May 24.— From the
long, broad otretohos of the new Bel
mont park to the historic course nt
Oravesend, eastern racing Interest
will tomorrow move with the nine
teenth running of the classic Hrooklyn
handlcflp. An even dozen thorough
breds are named na contenders for the
$20,000 purse. Delhi hns the honor of
tarrying top weight, hla Impost being
124 pounds. The known class of Delhi
will prohnbly send him to the post
the choice of tire puhllc. Lord of the
Vale, belonging to August Beitnont.
tnkrs the place of Beldame In the
Hrooklyn. There Is no denying the
rtrength of the entry of C. F. Itowe,
the western owner whose colors will
be seen on Colonial CJIrl. \V. B, Jen
nings, another western owner, shows n
strong hand In the Brooklyn with
Proper nnd Dainty.
Tomorrow marks the Inauguration of
the new scnle of prices on metropoli
tan tracks, the grand stand admission
being placed at $3.
The entries, Jockeys, weights nnd
proboble odds for the handicap fol
Horse- Jockey. Weight. Odds.
Delhi (Shaw) 122 3-1
nroomstlck (.1. Mftrtln) 119 even
Lord of the Vale (W, Davis) US 4-1
•Dainty (O'Neill) 114 8-1
•Proper (B. Smith) Ktf 8-1
••First Mason (Lynn) IIS 5-1
••Colonlan Girl (Hooker) 11l fi-1
Orazlallo (Hlldehrand) 1M 12-1
81:- Brlllar (Kelly) 03 lno-l
I>-onldas (Knnpp) 104 20-1
Pasadena ( ) M .2M
Oftrlch ( ) 92 3(1-1
• Jennings entry. " Itowe entry.
TANYA CAPTURES THE
RICH BELMONT STAKES
Harry Payne Whitney's Filly Piloted
to Victory by Hll
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, May 24.— More than 20,
000 persona saw Payne Whitney's 3
year-old filly Tanya, ridden by Hilde
brand, win the rich Belmont stakes at
Belmont park today, defeating the best
3-year-old colts and fillies In -the east.
August Belmont's Blandy, the winner
of the Withers stakes, was second, and
J. E. Maddens Hot Shot third. Tanya
was heavily played favorite, closing at
11 to 5, having been backed down from
3 to 1. The Belmont stakes is for 3
year-olda and has a total value of $20,
210, of which $16,860 is to the winner
and in addition a plate valued at $1000.
Seven and a half furlongs— Tommy
"VVaddell won; Champlain, second;
Whorler, third. Time, 1:34 4-5.
Five and a half furlongs— La Soclere |
ALMOST AS COMMON IN SUMMER AS IN WINTER.
While the damp, cold, changing weather of %sfe*s&s^*rtt aU * f&b
Winter intensifies the pains and other disagreeable t^ j
symptoms of Rheumatism, it is by no means a 3^^!^** jrwbk
winter disease exclusively. Through the long ' ift'* j^STVv Jliila
months of Summer its wandering pains and twitch- c? !s^£.
ing nerves are felt by those in whose blood the uric <^| I ' /^rW^^^^^^k
acid, which produces the disease, has accumulated. ;* f ■W'^^ , (f B^ffli
Rheumatism is a disease that involves the en- jg^ 620P**§Jfe[ (f . ]I§PP
tire system. Its primary cause results from the
failure of the eliminative organs, the Liver, Kid- " : v^^BL =
neys and Bowels, to carry out of the system the IHyy^^^S^^^ UC a I .„ f^^lE - -
urea, or natural refuse matter. This coming in L\V\\\l^^^r^
contact with the different acids of the body forms
uric acid which is taken up and absorbed by the
blood. This acid causes fermentation of the blood, / "^^S^^nSWiSKW *'» 11 "^ vW N
making it sour and unfit for properly nourishing Lasfc Summer x had a Bevere attaok of i nflamma - -
the body, and as this Vital Stream goes to every tory Rheumatism in the knees, from -whioh. I was
nook and corner of the body, the poison is distrib- JSS&J %& £2££Z^tEF$&
Uted to all parts. The nervOUS System weakens en t kinds of liniments and medioines whioh
frnm larlr of rirh mire blood the skin becomes fe- seemed to relievo ma from pain for awhile, but at
rrom lacK 01 ricn, pure Diooa, me sicm uaouics ie game timalwasnot any nearer getting well.
verish and swollen, the Stomach and digestion are one day while reading a paper I saw "an adver-
affected, the appetite fails and. a general diseased %ffift^^^2^.&!fif£
Condition of the entire System IS the result. taken three bottles I felt a great deal better, and
Not only is Rheumatism the most painful of l™*^» l^ i SJS'E£l ££ I ZZuZ
all diseases, with its swollen, stiff joints, throbbing yea rs. ohas. c. gildersleeve.
muscles and stinging nerves, but it is a formidable eia 82nd street. Newport News, va.
and dangerous trouble. If the uric acid is allowed < v
to remain in the blood, and the disease becomes chronic, chalky deposits form at the joints,
and 'they are rendered immovable and stiff, and the patient left a helpless cripple for life.
Every day the poison remains in the systejn the disease gets a firmer hold. The best time
to get rid of Rheumatism is in warm weather; because then the blood takes on new life and
the skin is more active and can better assist in the elimination of the poisons. With the
proper remedy to force the acid out of the blood, and at the same time build up and
strengten the Liver, Kidneys, Bowels and other organs of the body, Rheumatism can t>e per-
manently cured. JSxternal applications relieve the pain and temporarily reduce the inflam-
mation, and for this reason are desirable, but they cannot have any effect on the disease.
The blood is poisoned and the blood must be treated before a cure can be effected.
S. S. S., a remedy made from roots, herbs and barks, is the best treatment for Rheuma-
tism. It goes into the blood and attacks the disease at its head, and by neutralizing the acid ,
and driving it out, and building up the sour blood so it can supply nourishment and strength '
to every part of the body, it cures Rheumatism permanently. S. S. S. is the only safe cure
for the disease; being purely vegetable, it will not injury the system in the least, as do
those medicines which contain Potash or some other mineral ingredient. S. S. S. tonesup
. every part of the body by its fine tonic properties.
Sj^SSStfe. j4sHssi&H While cleansing the blood of all poisons it builds up the
jffijgg|gg?|H gfflpfffliflffl appetite and digestion, soothes the excited nerves, re-
™jrgii_^ wssßSfclh? duces all inflammation, relieves pain and completely
w^^M L^FBMk cures Rheumatism in every form — Muscular, Inflamma-
Mk^Jrai fe>>|. jJhI tory, Articular or Sciatic. If you are worried with the
Iqjjfflpy nagging pains of Rheumatism, do not wait for it to be-
come chronic, but begin the use of S. S. S. and purge.
the blood of every particle of the poison. Write for our book on Rheumatism, and ask our
physicians for any advice you wish. We make no charge for either.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, QA.
won; GulUvant, second; Gold Sifter,
third. Time, 1:08 1-5.
Eclipse stakes, five and a half fur
longs—Vendor won; Jacobite, second;
Battle Ax, third. Time, 1:08 4-5.
Belmont stnken, mile nnd ft quarter-
Tanya, 121 (Hlldebrnnd), 11 to 5, won;
Blandy, 12* (W. Davis), 4 to 1, second;
Hot Shot, 12S (fVNell), 4 to 1, third.
Time, 2:0». Merry Lark, Tied Friar,
Wild Mint and Flinders nlso ran.
The Grand National steeplechase,
about two miles nnd a half— Mackey
Dwyer, won; Arlan, second; Hylaa,
third. Time, B:03 2-6.
Seven furlongs— New York won; Red
Knight, second; Kenllworth, third.
Time, 1:27 2-6.
HOW THEY ...aN AT THE
BT. LOUIS FAIR GROUNDS
By A«ioclat#d Press.
ST. LOUIS, May 24.— Fnlr Orounds
Four nnd n half furlongs— Macy Jr.
won, Condre second, Birmingham
third. Time, 1:09.
Six furlongs— Ony Adelaide won,
Bonebrnke second, Alamode third.
Time, 1:14 3-4.
■ Five and one half furlongs— High
Chance won, Humorist second, Pretty
Nellie third. Time, 1:09.
One mile— Gregor K. won, Au Re
volr second, Terns Rod third. Time
Six furlongs— Lady Vashtl won, Van
Ness second, Frnnk Bell third. Time
Mile and one sixteenth— Canyon won,
Docile second, Miss Betty third. Time
WINNERS AT THE
UNION PARK COURSE
By Associated Tress.
ST. LOUIS, May 24.— Union, Park
One mile and seventy yards— Gllfan
won, Opalant second, Objlbwa third.
Time, 1:4" 3-5.
One mile— Eva Clalr won, Catallne
second, Miss McKenna third. Time
1:42 4-5. .
One mile and seventy yards—Mid
night Minstrel won, Asclepias second,
Noel third. Time, 1:48.
Si x furlongs— Mafalda won, The
Roustabout second. Many Thanks
third. Time, 1:14.
One mile— lrish Jewel won, Sever
second, Billy Handsell third. Time,
One mile and seventy yards — Red
Reynard won, Rennalssance second,
Mizzenmast third. Time, 1:46.
RACE RESULTS AT THE
CHURCHILL DOWNS COURSE
By ASBOdated Press.
LOUISVILLE, May 24.— Churchill
Six furlongs— Athlone won, Itaska
second, Autumn Leaves third. Time,
Four and a half furlongs— Halley
Lisle won, Antlllian second, Sterling
third. Time, :55 2-5.
Seven furlongs — Ebony won, Two
Penny second, Olonz third. Time,
One mile — Kurtzman won, English
Lad second, 81s Lee third. Time,
Five furlongs— The Saracen won. Col.
Cronston second. Hoi Pollol third.
Time, 1:01 2-5.
One mile— Edna. Tanner won, Neva /
Welch second, Orient third. Time, 1:42.
WINNERB AT THE
ELM RIDGE TRACK
By Assncliiteii Presn.
KANSAS CITY, May 24.-Elm Rldga
Four and one-half furlongs— Meadow
1 Breeze won, Earl Rogers second, Ra«
mona II third. Time, :62%.
Six furlongs— Melodious won, Arlara
second, Hattle Carr third. Time, 1:14.
One mile — Idle won, Federal second,
Modred third. Time, 1:41%.
One mile nnd a furlong— Bondage
won, Devout second, Leila third. Time,
1:52<4. Ancott Belle finished first, but
was disqualified for fouling.
One mile— Sweet Tone won, Kernel
second, Gold Bell third. Time, 1:41V4.
Five and one-half furlongs— Oranada
won, Parvo second, Hadur third. Time,
MAY YET RESULT SERIOUSLY
Attack on Miss Arguello.Den Leaves
Her In Bad Condition
The condition of Miss Josephine Ar
guello-Den of 1215 New Hampshlro
street, whose life was threatened by n
negro Tuesday afternoon, was slightly
Improved yesterday, but she Is still suf
fering from a severe nervous shock,
and It Is said that she Is not yet out of
danger, as a relapse of appendicitis,
from which she Is now convalescing, la
The indignation of the people liv
ing In the Pico Heights district has
reached such a high pitch because of
the insults to which Miss Arguello-Den
has been subjected within the last few
days that additional police protection
has been demanded.
"Such characters as that negro will
not be tolerated In this vicinity for a
day," said a prominent man of Pico
Heights yesterday afternoon, "and if
it is necessary -we will take the matter
In our own hands to free this part of
the city from any such characters." '■!
COURT HOUSE NOTES
From the number of marriage li
censes issued yesterday the clerks in .
the marriage license department have
determined that the desire to wed ,
among the young couples has over- ,
come the timidity of the young women.
Petitions for divorce were filed yes
terday as follows: Mary I. S. Gold
ngalnst J. L. Gold; Ida S. Homer
against Benjamin F. Homer; W. W.
Wright against Lilly O. Wright.
The township courts have decld'/d
to follow the example of the superior
departments and after May 27 the low
er courts will close at noon on Sat
In tho pope's treasurn house are two
crowns which arei valued at J2. 50(1, 000. Ona
of them whs thfi gift of Napoleon to Plus
VII, and contains the largest emerald In
the world. Tlio other, the gift of Queen Is
abella of Spain to Plus IX. welghß three
pounds and is worth $1,000,000. .