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DOLLY GRAY OUTPITCHES
Saraphs Annex All the Features of
Yesterday's Contest, Capturing
Game by Handy Score
of 3 to 1
Los Angeles 3, Tacoma 1
Dolly Gray was the physician who
prescribed the dose given the Tigers
yesterday and the Angels are accord
ingly a few notches nearer to the
coveted bunting than on the prevloun
Dolly pitched all around Keefe, allow
ing Tacoma five measly hits, nicely
scattered, off of which the northerner!,
scored a bare sufficiency to escape an
The story would not be complete
•without noting the fact that Dolly, in
addition to pitching a great game, was
a star performer all the way 'round.
He made two hits out of the three
times up, one being a two-bagger which
ecored Ross with run number two,
floored the first run and accepted the
four chancees that came his way with
out an error. That's going some. '
Ross was also there with the ash.
Three trips to the plate resulted ln
two clean singles. He also came across
the pan with the run which added the
sufficiency for a boost ot the Angels up
the ladder toward the flag.
Brashear, the old dependable, batted
ftt v a .600 clip, getting two hits and a
run out of four journeys to the plate.
Cravath tried for his usual home run,
got the ball up against the center field
fence on the fly, but Lynch becam*
famous by knocking lt down and hold
ing onto lt. The play, however, re
sulted in a run as Breshear trotted in.
Nordyke was the feature of the
Tigers' game, he getting three hits out
of four times up. . . . .
All games will commence at 2:30
o'clock hereafter on Sundays and week
Baum will go ln for the Angels today
and Emerson, who officiated ln the ten
inning tie of Thursday, Is billed for
the Tigers' slab work.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Bernard, cf 3 0 10 10 0
Flood, 2b 3 0 10 2 6 0
Smith, 3b 4 0 0 0 13 0
Brashear, ss 4 12 0 0 7 1
Dillon, lb 3 0 1 0 18 0 0
Cravath, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ross, If 3 12 0 2 0 0
Eager, c 2 0 0 0 3 0 0
Gray, p 3 12 0 0 4 0
Totals ii 1 1 1 27 20 1
AB RBHSB PO A E
Doyle, rf 4 0 10 0 0 1
Sheehan, 3 4 0 0 0 0 10
Nordyke, lb 4 13 0 9 11
Eagan, ss 4 0 10 3 3 1
Mclaughlin, If 8 0 0 10 0 0
Lynch, cf 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Casey. 2b 3 0 0 0 5 2 0
Graham, o 3 0 0 0 4 2 0
Keefe, p 3 0 0 0 15 0
Totals 31 1 5 "l 24 14 3
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 00101100 X— 3
Base hits 00212 202 x-D
Tacoma 00000000 I—l
Base hits 100001012-6
Two-base hits— Gray (2); Doyle. Sacrifice
hits— Eager, Dillon. First base on er
rors — Los Angeles, 2; Tacoma, 1. Left
on bases — Los Angeles, 5; Tacoma, 5.
Bases on balls— Off Keefe, 2; off Gray, 1.
Struck out— By Keefe, 2; by Gray, 3.
Double plays— Brashear to Flood to Dil
lon; Keefe to Nordyke; Brashear to
Flood to Dillon. Balk— Gray. Hit by
pitched ball— McLaughlin. Time— l:2s.
SIWASHES WIN FROM SEALS
Timely Bunching of Hits at Critical
Stages Aids Seattle to Cap.
— ture the Game
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 14.— Through
a. timely bunching of hits Seattle won
from the locals today, the score being S
to 4. Ten hits were seccured off. Wheel
er, while Shields, who was given good
support by the visitors, allowed but
Bennett. 2b 5 2 2 0 4 4 0
Kane, cf 4 2 3 2 3 0 0
H. Walters, rf 5 1 2 0 1 0 0
Blankenship, c 4 0 0 0 4 4 1
Streib, lb 3 0 2 0 10 1 0
Lauterborn, 3b.... 3 0 0 0 1 1 0
Hall, ss 2 0 0 0 3 7 0
Walterß, If 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Shields, p 4 0 1 0 0 2 0
Totals 34 5 10 2 27 18 1
Waldron, cf 6 2 2 0 1 0 1
Mohler, 2b 3 0 0 0 5 2 0
Hildebrand, If 3 0 0 0 4 0 0
Nealon, lb ..3 0 1 2 10 10
Householder, rf... 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Irwln, 3b 110 0 0 5 0
Gochnauer, ss 1 1 0 0 2 2 1
Shea, c 2 0 0 0 3 2 1
Wheeler, p 4 0 1 0 1 4 0
xßpencer 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 26 4 4 2 27 10 3
Xr- Spencer batted for Shea in ninth.
Score by innings:
Seattle 200010 20 0 — 5
Base hits 3 ..021130 o—lo
Ban Francisco 101200 00 0 — 4
Base hits 10210000 0 — 4
Three base hit — Wheeler. Two bnse
hits — Stretb, 1; Walters. Sacrifice hits
Blankenship, Hildebrand, Hall. Shea,
• Lauterborn. First on errors — Seattle,
1; San Francisco, 1. First base on balls
Shields, 8; Wheeler, 3. Left on bases
Seattle, 8: San Francisco, 6. Struck
out — Shields, 2; Wheeler. 2. Hit by
Ifvoi /_y Seventeen years
\\"fS <26kt ot unqualified
TtLliSfti**^vtBEJ" nucccsa as a
Vmfro?? SPECIALIST In
V men's diseases
• v-TOj^ij™ justifies every
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•A. I 'J* promise my pa-
. tients a com-
DR. O. C. JOSLEN plote CURE in
The Leading every instance.
Specialist. In cases where I
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positively refuse to treat.
will quickly DEVELOP NEW LIFE
AND ENERGY AND FULLY RE-
STORE THE VIGOR OF YOUTH.
My methods for the certain cure
of SPERMATORRHOEA, "WEAK-
NESS," CONTRACTED DISORDERS,
SPECIFIC BLOOD POISON. VARI-
COCELES, HYDROCELE, nnd all re-
a d^Te n LE^D t jNG Cn s t p t E 3 C^A e LI 0 S T be
I PAY WHEN WELL |
Consultation imd Advice Free.
DR. O. C. JOSLEN
Ramona Block, 305 South Spring St.
Corner Spring and Third Bts. A
CONTESTS ON DIAMOND ARE KEPLETE WITH INTEREST
Baseball Team of the Dyas-Cllne Sporting Goods House. Top Row, Left to Right: Redondo, Sehofield, Chavl
Center Row: Abila, "Kid" Solomon, Mangerlna, Ruiz, Qrijalva. Bottom Row: Tatto. Garcia. Lelva, Zalazs
pitcher — Spencer. Double plays — Hall
to Blankenflhip to Strelb; Bennett to
Hall to fltrelb. Passed balls — Blanken
fihip. 2. Time — 2 hours. Umpire —
PORTLAND'S ERRORS COSTLY
Essick Fans Twelve Oaklandera, but
Is Given Miserable Support
in the Field
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 14.— Oakland
had easy sailing ln today's game, for
Ksslck's support was the worst exhibi
tion of flelding ever seen on the Port
Ball after ball was hit through the
Infield that should have resulted ln
the retirement of the batsman, but
sluggish fielding allowed them to go
Essick fanned twelve men, and with
McLean practically played the whole
R. H. E.
Oakland ... 01401130 1-11 17 1
Portland . .000012010-5 8 6
Batteries— Schmidt, Graham and Hack
ett; Essick and McLean. Umpire— Rankin.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Oakland 68 39 29 .574
Los Angeles 63 33 30 .524
San Francisco 66 32 34 .485
Seattle 60 29 31 .483
Portland 56 27 29 .482
Tacoma 59 26 33 .441
CHICAGO. NATIONALS ROMP
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.— The Chicago
Nationals today defeated the Ameri
cans, 8 to' s." liUhdgren:was hit hard
in the first inning, the Americans scor
ing five runs. The Nationals rallied
ln the sixth and tied the score, and ,
in the seventh they bunched their hits
and made three more runs.
The Nationals have won three games
and the Americans one game of the
The National commission today an
nounced that the attendance for the
four days was 44,896. The players .will
receive $10,508 of the receipts of the
four games played. Of this sum the
winners will receive $6305 and the
losers $4203. Score:
R. H. E.
Nationals 8 11 2
Americans 5 9 2
Batteries— Lundcren, Reulbaeh and
KUng; Owen, White, Smith. Sullivan and
McFarlnnd. Umpires— Johnstono and Con
nolly. Attendance 17.610.
BOSTON AMERICANS VICTORS
By Associated Press.
BOSTON, Oct. 14.— The Americans
won the last two games of the local
series today, 8 to 2 and 4 to 3, ln the
presence of a fair sized crowd. The
Nationals only took one game out of
the series played. Score:
First game: R. H. E.
Americans 8 11 0
Nationals 2 7 2
Batteries — Qib»on and Armbruster;
Young and Necdham. Umpires— Emslle
and O Lotighlln.
Second game: R.HE
Americans 4 » 1
Nationals t 3 7 1
Batteries— Young, Harris and McGov
ern: Fraser and Moran. Umpires—
O'Loughlln and Emslle. Attendance 5906.
ST. LOUIS NATIONALS WIN
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 14.— Shannon's triple
followed by Smoofs infield hit, after
two men were out In the ninth inning,
won today's game for the National
leaguers. The post-season series now
stands three to two in favor of the
Nationals. Attendance, 5500. Score:
R. H. E.
Nationals 1 3 0
Americans 0 4 2
Batteries— Brown and Grady; Glade and
BANKERS ARE WHITEWASHED
Los Angeles Military Academy Signal.
Izes Season's Debut by Taking
Game, 5 to 0
The Los Angeles military academy
defeated the Bankers In their first
game of the season on the academy
grounds yesterday afternoon by a score
of 5 to 0.
The features of the game, were the
playing of Quarter Back Taylor and
Full Back Bailey of the military
HERRERA COMES TO TOWN
Eddie Hanlon's Opponent Is Here to
Begin Training for the Battle
of November 3
Aurello Herrera, who will fight Eddie
Hanlon at the Pacific Athletic club No
vember 3, arrived In town yesterday
and will begin training at the pavilion
Monday. Herrera Is regarded as the
hardest game Eddie has gone against
since he tied up with the Battler, and
each of the little men will train hard
fr.r the scrap.
Herrera has a mule kick that is the
wonder of all who have been up against
it, and the wonderment generally ex
tends over a sufficient period for the
referee to count ten on the victim.
He is also a game little fighter with
much cleverness to back up his fierce
punch. Eddie will do well to draw a
map of the jolt and study it with much
earn and precision, especially locating
Uwroutes that lead around the other
LOS ANGELES HERALD! SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1905.
PLAY GOOD BALL
BUSINESS HOUSES PUT NINES
Dyas.Cline Sporting Goods Concern
Has Fast Aggregation, Which
Is Winning Many Vie.
Baseball Is at present demanding
the attention of amateurs of South
ern California and among the teams
representing the various business
houses of this section players of more
than ordinary ability are fighting lt
out every Sunday.
One of the strongest teams of the
south is the nine which has been put
out by the Dyas-Cllne Bportlng goods
house and a long row of victories with
out a defeat to mar their record has
marked the playing of the club.
A game with the Santa Barbara
team is on for today and the Dyas-
Cllnes expect to return from the north
with the scalps of the northerners. Gar
cia and Mangerlna, the battery, have
been a stumbling block to the ama
teurs hereabouts and have every an
ticipation of taking the Santa Barbara
team Into camp today.
The Pacific Electrics will travel to
Rivera to cross bats with the strong
nine of that place and a lively game
Is looked for. Fltzwllllam, the former
St. Vincent pitcher, will do the slab
work for the Pacifies.
The Tufts-Lyon will play the Ana
heim team at Anaheim.
JACK TWIN CONCLUDES
HIS TRAINING STUNTS
LIGHTER WORK UNTIL TUESDAY
IS THE ORDER
Clever Middleweight Is in Fine Fettle
and Bubbling Over With Confi.
dence of Winning From Burns In
the Coming Battle
Jack "Twin"' Sullivan has concluded
his hard training for the mill with
Tommy Burns Tuesday night and will
do lighter work from now on. .
He went several fast rounds with
Mike Twin yesterday afternoon, and
the way they walloped one another
would have caused Pa Sullivan to bring
out the family switch had he been at
They roughed It In great style, and
there were no brotherly taps as they
laid the glove against one another.
Mike Is the cleverer of the pair and
posseses a strong arm. He Is lightning
fast and exhibits the value of head
work In his boxing.
When they had finished their bout
both were as red as beets and perspir
ing freely. Mike is soft and out of
condition, but this did not show to any
extent. Big Jack went at him hammer
and tongs, but Mike's cleverness and
speed overcame the difference In
weight, and he landed regularly upon
the head of his twin brother.
Fight fans were there In force, and
the fast work of the pair was applauded
from time to time. When the family
fight continued after the tap of the
gong, as they mixed it In lively fashion,
the crowd became enthusiastic and
gave audible approval of the pretty
Jack Is in fine fettle and as strong as
a bull. He is a hard worker and when
he steps into the ring Tuesday night he
will be ready to fight the battle of his
lifetime. If he loses there will -be no
question as to the merits of the men.
Burns Is going at a fast clip at North
Beach and is equally as confident of
winning as is Jack Twin. Neither will
ha\e any excuses after the fight.
Burns has been working faithfully and
thnvvs up fine.
This battle promises to be one of the
best ever pulled off in Los Angeles, anJ
the match is so even that it Is a toss
up between the admirers of the two as
to who will win. The general sentiment
is inclined In Jack Twin's favor, but
Burns is not lacking In support: .
Sullivan will have Mike Twin, Her
rera and Frank Lewis in his corner,
and Bums will be loked after by Spider
Kelly, Eddie Hanlon, Coach Hutch and
A Blllvllle Text
"Keep your eyes wide open on the
life-road," says a Blllvllle philosopher,
"but be sure that the fellow ahead of
you don't blind you, with the dust!" —
Entries for stakes to be run off at
Onkland will close October 23. Nom
inations are being received in bunches
and numerous good horses will con
test for the prizes, causing the officials
of the northern track to gloat at the
prospect for a successful season.
Sheriff Williams, the czar of Hot
Springs, has issued a manifesto in
which he volunteers the information
that he proposes to see that there will
be no turf war between the rival
jockey club tracks In that city. Wil
liams is no "four flusher," as time and
history tell, and it Is probable that
Essex park and Oaklawn will conduct
their meetings in harmony.
The open season for quail begins to
day. The fields will be filled with
sportsmen and quail on toast will no
longer be a rarity In this Garden of
The awful drubbings administered
to the American leagce pennant win
ners ■ by the National league demon
strates beyond cavil the relative
strength of the leagues. It is about the
same as a featherweight going against
a heavyweight. Both good in their
class, but the bigger man wins.
Curly Brown, the former starter,
has abandoned the turf and opened a
restaurant in Cincinnati. Brown was
formerly connected with E. L. Llger
and campaigned the short-winded speed
marvel, Slnfl, for several years.
Lucky Baldwin's stable will be cam
paigned at Oakland this winter. He will
ship to the north next week and will
take Cruzados and Americano. Four
teen others of his horses will be sent
Kid Webster is training hard for his
fight with Benny Wagner at San Diego
October 26. He worked out with Kid
Solomon yesterday and after they had
finished Solomon exhibited some of the
evidences of Webster's pounding. Sol
omon says that Webster Is strong and
h-: believes tho other kid will win
handily from Wagner.
San Diego is to have a fight fest
October 26. Dave Barry, who recently
defeated Jimmy Tremble, will go on
for the principal event with Billy
Woods. Kid Webster and Benny Wag
ner will furnish the prelim.
Eddie Danaher (Rube WaddelD con
tinues to train for his bout with Young
Mansfield, scheduled for Tuesday night,
and says that he will be In condition
despite the Injury to his right hand.
McCarey will not interfere If Dana
her persists in going on and the pros
pects are that the flghi will occur as
scheduled. Danaher Is In prime con
dition and brim full of confidence.
Frank Fields, who was knocked out
by Warren Zubrick last month, was at
the pavilion yesterday watching Rube
Jeffries work out. Fields Is seeking
another engagement in Los Angeles
and says that he will challenge the
winner of the Zubrlck-Jeffrles bout.
Fields will not be aecommoiated if. he
persists In his desire to meet the'wln
ner at 145 pounds. Jeffries said yes
terday that should he win he would
willingly go on with Fields, but he
would not make less than 158 pounds to
fight a baby. Zubrick would have the
time Of his life getting down to 145
and would hardly consent to the weight
conditions. Fields fought Zubrick at
139, Zubrick weighing 152. It Is as Im
possible for Fields to get to 158 pounds
as It Is for the others to train down
ISSUES SWEEPING CHALLENGE
Alta Mac Donald Seeks $5000 Match
Race for Sweet Marie, Barring
By Associated Press.
ALBANN, N. V., Oct. 14.— Alta P.
Mac Donald, driver of Sweet Marie.
2:04%, today Issued a sweeping chal
lenge to race his mare against any
other trotter in the world, barring
none, for any amount of money up to
The mare Is moving fast, being
worked out today in 2:12% over a half
mile track. Mac Donald Bald:
"I will race any trotter in the world,
and would very much like to get a
race for her before the season ends.
She is acting better than at any time
this season, and is In fine shape. I
would race Major Delmar for charity
If I could get a race with him."
SEEKS CHAMPIONSHIP BATTLE
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 14.— "Kid"
Eagan, formerly press agent for Jim
Jeffries, arrived today from Goldfields,
Nev., with the object of arranging: a
match between Battling Nelson and
Jimmy Gardner to take place at Gold
fields in the week before new year's.
Egan says that a bank at Goldeflelds
has taken up the proposed match as
a business venture and will offer a
purse of $25,000, the sum of $5000 being
already deposited. ■ .■
Gardner has agreed to sign at 133
pounds. Nelson is now on the road
with a theatrical' show, and Egan is
seeking to locate him.
NEW YORK WINS
MATTHEWSON AGAIN BLANKS
Giants Capture World's Series by
Scoring the Fourth Consecutive
Shutout In Five Games
New York 2, Athletics 0
By AMoclntod Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.— Amid the
frenzied- plaudits of more than 24,000
baseball enthusiasts, the New York Na
tional league champions won the world's
professional baseball championship on
the polo grounds today by defeating
the Philadelphia American league team
in the fifth game of the post season
series by the score of 2to 0. •
Of the four previous games New
York had won three and Philadelphia
one. With Matthewson pitching, New
York took the opening game from Phil
adelphia, but lost the second on the
polo grounds, with Bender pitted
against McGlnnlty. Jtfatthewson re
ceived this defeat in the ensuing gams
at Philadelphia, making the record two
for New York against their opponents
one, and In the next game on the home
grounds New York, with McGlnnity In
the box, added another victory.
Matthewson and Bender confronted
each other today in what proved to be
the final contest. In the opening in
ning the New York pitcher was ap
parently not at his best, while his
Indian adversary afforded a splendid
exhibition of the pitcher's art.
Matthewßon, however, soon rallied,
and although he contributed the only
two fielding errors In the game he held
the visitors safe.
The victory, however, was not due so
much to his effectiveness as to the
clean, sharp fielding of the New York
men. The visitors weakened In the
Infield, and after his brilliant apening,
Bender lost control. Attendance, 24,200.
The division of receipts will net the
winning players $1142 each and the
Philadelphia. New York.
Harwell, If. Brennahnn, v..
Lord, cf. Browne, rf.
Davis, lb. Donlin, cf.
h. Cros3, 3b. MeGunn, 11).
Seybold, rf. Mertes, If.
Murphy, 2b. Dahlen, ss.
M. Cross, ss. i^lln, ?£•
Powers, c. Gilbert, 2b.
Bender, p. Matthewson, p.
First Inning •
Philadelphia— Hartzell lined a hot one
to Dahlen and got safely to first. Lord
popped a fly to Bresnahan. Davis
forced HarUell at second, Devlin to
Dahlen. Davis beat out an Infield hit.
Lave Cross was thrown out by Gilbert
to McGann. o. run.
New York — Bresnahan was thrown
out by M. Cross to Davis. Browne fol
lowed suit Donlin popped an easy one
in front of the plate and Bender threw
him out to Davis. No runs. .
Philadelphia— Seybold singled to left
center, but was doubled up when Mur
phy hit to Dahlen. The play was Dah
len to Gilbert to McCann. M. Cross
singled over second and was caught
stealing by Bresnahan to Gilbert. No
New York — McGann fanned. Mertes
singled past Lave Cross. He was
caught stealing. Powers to Murphy.
Dahlen struck out. No runs.
Philadelphia— Matthewson fumbled a
grounder from Powers and the batter
was safe. Bender forced Powers at sec
ond, Matthewson to Dahlen. Hartzell
forced Bender, Devlin to Gilbert. Lord
struck out. No runs.
New York— Devlin fouled to Powers.
Gilbert singled to left. Matthewson
sacrificed, L. Cross to Davis. Bresna
han filed to Hartzell. No runs.
Philadelphia— Davis was out, Gilbert
to McGann. L. Cross struck out. Don
lln made a great jumping catch of Sey
bold's high fly, which had the earmarks
of a home run attached to it. No runs.
New York — Hartzell grabbed Browne's
skyscraper. Bender and Davis at
tended to Donlin's infield hit. McGann
was dismissed by the same players. No
Philadelphia— Murphy was an easy
victim, Dahlen to McGann. M. Cross
filed to McGann. Powers hit into the
left field crowd for two bases. Bender
hit to Devlin, who threw to Dahlen,
and Powers was caught between second
and third by Dahlen. No runs.
New York— Mertes walked, Dahlen
also got a base on balls. Devlin sacri
ficed L. Cross to Davis. Gilbert filed
to Hartzell and Mertes ran home on the
throw in, but Dahlen was tripped at
third by L. Cross. One run.
Philadelphia— Hartzell was safe on n
fumble by Matthewson. Lord forced
j Hartzell, Gilbert to Dahlen. Lord was
caught off first by Bresnahan to Mc-
Gann. Davis singled to left. Devlin
; and McGann made a quick play in dis
missing L. Cross. No runs.
New York — Matthewson's long fly was
grabbed after a good run by Lord.
Bresnahan bunted safely. Browne
sprinted to first on an Infield hit. Don
lin filed to Lord. McGann struck out.
Philadelphia— Seybold fanned. Mur
phy out, Gilbert to McGann. M. Cross
died, Dahlen to McGann. No runs.
New York— Mertes waited, but hit
weakly to Bender, who threw him out
at first. M. Cross and Davis dismissed
Dahlen. Devlin filed to Hartzell. No
Philadelphia— Powers filed to Mertes.
Bender struck out. Hartzell grounded
to McGann, who threw to Matthewson,
the latter covering the initial bag. No
New York— Gilbert filed to Lord.
Matthewson got a pass on called balls.
Bresnahan doubled to left, Matthewson
going to third. Browne hit a hard one
which Bender knocked down and Mur
phy threw the batter out at first, Mat
thewson scoring on the out. Donlin
fanned. One run.
Philadelphia— Lord thrown out by
Matthewson to McGann. Matthewson
threw Davis" grounder to McGann.
Dahlen and McGann dismissed L. Ctoss,
ending the series and winning the
world's championship for the New York
Philadelphia 00000000 o— o 5 0
New Y0rk...0 00010 0 1 •— 2 5 2
Batteries — Bender and Powers; Mat
thewson and Brosnahnn. Two base
hits — Powers, Bresnahan. Base on
balls— Off Matthewson, 0; off Bender. 3.
Struck out — Matthewson, 4; Bender, 4.
Umpires — O'Day and Sheridan.
The Race Is Now On and the
Contestants Are Named
A Number of Popular Salesladies Nominated by
Their Friends Who Are to Receive the Valuable
Prizes Offered by The Herald
The candidates who have been en
tered In the Popular Salesladies Con
test and the number of votes accorded
each are as follows:
JACOBY BROS.' STORE
Miss Daisy Vickers 1,112
Miss Mabel Schaffle 808
Mrs. B. Lusby 331
Mrs. W. J. Workman 320
I Mrs. L. Hackett 141
LANE & CO.'S STORE
Miss Dolly Mclntee 813
Miss Edith House 369
Miss Emily Earle 312
Miss J. Dunlap 133
! Miss M. Forrest 68
MIsg Ormah Beal 66
Miss Sarah Hlte 802
Mrt. C. McCarthy 303
Miss France* Curd 801
M Iss C. J. Pedroarena 606
Miss Helen Harms 602
Miss Belle Goldenburg 368
Miss Mabel Rows 132
Miss Metta Herman 130
FIFTH 8TREET STORE
Miss May Turk 735
M iss Verna Garver 602
Miss Ethelda Cantwell 365
Miss Daisy Mclntyre 302
Miss Emma Ren now 261
Miss Mary McKillen 72
Miss L. Navin .. 669
Miss Rose Guggenheim 368
Miss Mabel Davis 431
Miss Margaret Fitzgerald 135
Mrs. W. J. Lloyd 132
NEW YORK SUIT HOUSE
Miss Edythe Learned 621
Mrs. E. Randolph 609
Miss T. Hagan 368
Miss T. Hayes 196
Mrs. A. J. West 68
VILLE DE PARI8
M iss Etta Schumacher 604
Miss Clara Flues 361
Miss B. Mauer 328
Miss R. Binder 320
Miss Mabel Beirne 111
Mrs. Shipman 79
Miss Edith Houston 600
Miss Eva Snook 432
Miss Maude Blanck 371
Miss Ida Ebbinger 302
Miss Saydee See 132
Miss Adeline Caldwell 68
COULTER & CO.'8 STORE
Miss Carrie Lee 439
Miss Inez Brown 303
Mrs. J. Bidison 138
Mrs. Bristol 129
Miss Sarah Hughes 92
H. M. MOSHER'S STORE
Miss Mabel Beck 432
Mrs. M. M. Lyon 131
MEHESY'S CURIO STORE
Miss Grace Gray 386
CHARLTON & CO.
Miss Margaret McNiven.. 302
Miss Lillian Smith 138
NAMES WITHOUT BUSINESS AD
Mls 6 Mae Hogan, residence 928
Denver avenue 142
As may be seen by above list of
names, there are a number of ladles
entered In the Popular Salesladies
Contest. The list will grow from day
to day and the voting will be greatly
Increased. Nearly everyone has been
waiting for the announcement of can
didates and the jiumber of votes ac
corded each. Now that they are pub
lished friends and readers of The
Herald should do all in their power to
help the ladies along.
Votes came in more rapidly yester
day than ever, and by the end of next
week the contest will have taken a
more determined grip on public inter-
Vote often and keep steadily at it.
Those who have already entered the
race have started off well, but it is
not ended yet by any means— It has
New candidates may enter the race
at any time during the contest. Do
not let others get too far ahead, as it
may be more difficult to catch up than
ia anticipated. Get in as quickly as
possible and get your friends to vote
Los Angeles Herald
Popular Salesladies Contest
ment care of" Los Angeles Herald. This coupon counts for one vote.
AddrM9 Not good after October 22.
YACHTS SAIL RACE TODAY
Second Contest at San Diego Is to Be
Run Over New Course Because
of Changing Tides
Special to The Herald.
SAN DIEGO, Oct. 14.— A meeting of
the race committee of the San Diego
Yacht club this morning decided to
lay the course for tomorrow's race out
side the bay Instead of inside. The
tides at present are running so that
the yachts would have to sail against
the tide both ways. •
The Falcon, Jerry, Butcher Boy, Ju
nior, Ironda, West Wind and Estrella
will be in the race, for which the
starting gun will be fired at 12 o'clock
sharp tomorrow. The race will bo
over an eight-mile course, starting at
the bell buoy and rounding a stakeboat
off the Coronado hotel and the whist
ling buoy, back to the place of start-
The Butcher Boy has won one race
in the series of three. C. P. Langell will
be the starter, Claude L. Smith timer
and J. H. Williams and J. N. Turner
Everything you want you will find in
the classified pas:o. One cent a word.
for you and the rest will be easy sail
The Herald Is undoubtedly the best
paper In the city anrl covers the field
better than any other medium. If you
are already a subscriber to the paper,
but wish to help any lady along In the
race, send It to an eastern friend or
relative. The Herald contains the
news of the whole state, and by send
ing It east will serve to circulate lit
erature in regard to California. To
send The Herald to a relative- or
friend is better than a letter, and it
would go every day In the year. Sub
scribe now and give your votes to
your favorite saleslady. If her name
Is not In the list enter it. She may
win one of the valuable prizes, which
can be seen on exhibition at the fol
lowing stores: The Grand Upright
Klngsbury Piano in either oak or
mahogany, valued at $375, as first
prize, is now in the window of the
Southern California Music company,
332 South Broadway. The second
prize, a pair of Genuine Diamond Ear
rings, valued at $225, and the Lady's
Genuine Diamond Ring, valued at $150,
as third prize, are on display in the
windows of Brock & Feagan, 400
South Broadway. The fourth prize,
a Lady's Handsome Tailor Made Suit
or Gown (optional with winner), val
ued at. $100, can now be seen in the
windows of the New York Cloak and
Suit House, 337 and 339 South Broad
way. The fifth prize, a Lady's Hand
some Tailor Made Suit or Gown (op
tional with winner), can be seen in the
windows of B. B. Henshey & Co., cloak
and suit house, 521 South Broadway.
It must not be taken for granted
that the leaders today will be the final
victors by any means. Not a lady in
the race should feel discouraged be
cause another contestant is a few
hundred votes ahead. The contest has
hardily begun and nine weeks remain
to bridge the chasm that separates the
leader from those a little farther down
the Hat. A question of a few hundred
or even a few thousand Is nothing.
The only way to do is to become de
termined in this matter and do not get
discouraged at anything. Nearly all
the ladies have been awaiting the an
nouncement of the names before tak
ing much interest in vote getting.
Quite a few, however, have started
right off and have a good number of
votes to show for their week's work.
Those who are behind should take into
consideration what they could have
done If they had devoted a little time
to vote getting. It is a good plan
to look at the question from all points
of view before deciding one way or the
other, and those who look at the num
ber of votes accorded a few today
must not think they have no chanco
because they are a few hundred be
hind. The race la not fairly com
menced and the whole course is still
It Is a good Idea to hold back the
votes obtained by subscriptions for a
little while before polling. The cou
pons clipped from The Herald are the
only ones which must be polled with
in one week, and as a bank account Is
good for a merchant, so also is a re
serve good for the candidate.
If the contestants poll all their
votes as they go along there will be
nothing to draw on in case of emer
gency, and such things do arise In
contests of this character. As the
votes will not be counted on Sunday,
the next change will be noticed in the
voting on Tuesday morning. Every
day thereafter the votes will be count
ed at 5 p. m. and the result printed in
The Herald the following morning.
"Votes on subscriptions allowed as fol
1 month's subscription to Dally Her
ald 65 votes; 3 months' subscription
to Daily Herald, 300 votes; 6 months'
subscription to Daily Herald, 800 votes;
12 months' subscription to Dally Her
ald, 1700 vot-s.
PRICE OF DAILY HERALD
1 month's subscription to Daily Her
ald 65c- 3 months' subscriptions to
Daily Herald, U.95; 6 months' sub
scription to Daily Herald, $3.90; 12
months' subscription to Daily Herald.
Those who are already subscribers
to this paper may secure votes In this
contest by paying in advance as long
as desired. Payments in arrears count
the same as payments in advance.
138-142 So. Main
The duality Store
75c Shirt Sale
Mullen a Bluett
Flrat nnil Spring.
Nothing In It
"Remember," said the serious friend,
"that you are a servant of tho people. ,
"Yes" answered Senator Sorghum.
"The trouble Is that nowadays you are
expected to serve the people without ac
cepting any tips. "-Washington Star.
Not the Whole Thing
"Ah!" exclaimed the visitor from the
west, "is that the Atlantic ocean?" .
"That," replied Miss Krect of Boston.