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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 28, 1899, Image 6

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6
EWING'S DUDES
TAKE ANOTHER
FROM LOBSTERS
Morn ing Game at Oak-
land a Draw.
SHELLFISH IN A SAD PLIGHT
— • —
FOUR HOME RUNS MADE IX A
FOUR HOME RUNS HADE IN A
SINGLE &A.ME.
— — ♦
Good Exhibition at Recreation Park
So Far as Hitting and Error*
Are Concerned, but Game
Lacks Life.
>
Oakland 4. Santa Cruz 1.
The mark'-t price ot lobsters !e again at a
gala at a
mi r.i mure. Swing's Dudes, tail-^r.ders and
tbe butt of baseball Jests, punished the
Crabs yesterday afterrioon Jn a way that
...
the good citizens of Santa Cruz will r.ot
■ -.
like. With Lange, one of Oakland's fifth
wheels, in. the box. the Crabs were able
to score but a single run. Tbey found
-
}.irn r.me times, but the hits were not
fruitful. The Dudes are a luckier lot of
1
ball tossers. With the same number of
biU tbey succeeded in gathering a col
lection of four runs, to the great sorrow
of the beach sleepers and the unconfin«d •■
Joy of EwJng, who will boy anybody a
. ■ . i < ■-■■■■ .'.r a
new hat that has the courago to ask
for it.
'
The game was very much of a hold- j
over from the r.igbt before. Processions, j
welcoming celebrations and pyrotechnics
-
acted as an exhaust upon the spirit and
■finr'-r of the eighteen baseball men who
cavorted on the Recreation Park dia
mond yesterday afternoon. Although j
there were few errors and enough stick
work to livf-n things up at rare intervals,
th» game was listless and the crowd
rnr»re so.
Daubenbia started the game for tbe
Crabs, who have lateiy beeo used in so
many varieties of shell-fish dishes that
s'irr.e Kr*-at restaurateur will make a
fortune by originating a new one. Haynes.
a. stalwart, heavily shouldered and big
nruscled diamond scraper, finished the
game whtn Daubenbis was retired.
-
Sehn'-'-r was ths first Dude to start the
fjccc-ssfu W'.rk for Oakland. Swatting an
hOnest tingle he made his second bag by
-
a Clean steal and coursed homeward or.
a two-bagger oy Moskiman, who after
ward scored on a hit which wasaccre^jte-d
to Hutchinson. This gave the I>ud*« a
- -
lead of two runs and would have b*-en
sufficient for the winning of the pam*- had
the eventful fifth been scratched off the
* *
• -ri. wben they added another brace of
tillies to th«-ir score. Dunleavy went jog
ging to first and Ur.p>; sent him to tr.e
second bag on a hit. A sacrifice by
Bchm<-*-r advanced both the base r_r.r,«*rs
a \**-v. when D«-an. who was at the bat. |
• - ight the spheroid right on the apple
and away it w^nt toward the i^p biue .
Th" ball landed in Drcnnan's hands.
but Dunleavy and Lange beat it in. and
th» score was 4 to 1, in favor cf the j
Dudes.
The sole tally of the Crabs happened
'* -
this wise. Clark made the first bag on a
hit and scored on a beautiful double by
DrecnaA. Several tiroes ourinz the game ;
■- Lobsters ,were witbin an ace of scor- ■
but* it was not to be.
- -.: ■ v* ry pretty f. elding work waa
»
cone by Drennan in d<-<**p renter and Dun
leavy at second. Tbe latter stopped % ,
bet grounder from Clark's bat in the '
eigbt innings, fel!. rolled over, but threw
HV:e a shot to second, shutting: out Streib.
■w ho was bolting in cannon-ball fashion
from tbe first b?e. The score ie:
SANTA CRUZ
AB. R- EH. SB. PO. A. H
*
Williams. 2b 4 0 1 I 2 I &
Devereaux. 2b 4 0 2 114 0
J t
}-i.--<- c 4 0 10 I 0 1,
Ftreib. lo 4 -**» i 9 19 ? 0j
•r.lar^. r. f 4 1 0 0 1 '■ 1 ,
l>r*T.3an. c. : 4 U 1 0 i 0 0 i
|
Ar^elar.»-«. *. s 4 0 0 0 2 I
I>alrri=pJ«. 1- I * « 2 '.< 1 0 0
Dauber-bis. p I; 0 1 0 0 2 0
iiaynea. v 2 0 0 0 0 1 0
Total* 25 : V It* i 2 i
v
OAKLAND.
AB. R. EH. F3. PO. A. E. I
S X
ll^rr-Ti-Dd. - S -0 1 0 2 1 0 '
Haubtasun. lb 4 0 2 0 14 1 "
Hardie. r. f 4 0 10 0 0 0
D-ur-Jeavy. :? 2 110 2 3 0
Z^r-.z-. V 4 5 1 0 1 3 (• '■■
Bchnjeer. .. t 2 1 1 1 2 J 0;
I>-3n. :►> 3 " 1 '' 1 2 1
:: -'*•- ar. i. -f...... 2 110 3 10
EteCani, • 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
-. y.h'.t Zl 4 i 1 T. It 1
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Eanta i-.-tit 000000f'l o—l '
i*..«- hits 12 10 10 2 2 '—ft i
. 2
osxiand o i o o 2 o <■ • •— t '■■
Bss- hit* 13 0 2 110 1 •— * ]
ci.'MMAIIT.
Rons rt-spcnsible f'.r — \jinzf. 1. Da'Jbenbii? l.j
Haynes 1. Tw-j-b-i*? hits— Ijaufter.bi*. ilorV.l- |
:■>.-.. :.-..- .■-.■.. Dunleavy, .Bacrifl'*e bit — <
i-r-.";.-. F.rrt Jft'e <n errors— Oakland 1. !

Keats f.r .z 1. nm bas*> en rmllsd telle— Oak-
!an»i .". fiiita Cruz 2. IWt 6a bas»s— Oakland
* ri:f.H 'r*J7. ;i Ftruck rrii — l'.y I^npe 1. by '

Die: benfo <:. ' .'fsyi<-« 2 WIM pSt-Cb— I-ar.jr»-.
':.:.-' rr;:*. ' :*4-V t*mt-ire-J. o'C*vnnt;i. Of- |
:.< i; * • ret— J. W. Ftapieton.
Oakland 7. Santa Cruz 7.
The morning ZAttib at Oakland was an
Interesting one from the spectators' point
of vi*-*. «•> there were few errors and
some .tiff bitting. The great feature of
the mat-h was a quartet of home runs by
-
the Dud'-j*. The (eft field fence v.-as scaled
I-. tbt- b.'ili at 'our different times during
t !.***■ day. K< hrr,"< r. i^nirv. Steffani and 010
-'
"i'op'' Mardje t»kirg four hags on the
jump. Schmeer's hit was the prettiest of
the kit. being sent clean over the center
bft f."ld f'nr c.
The «;rab« took tne l"ad at the outset of
the game and it was not until the ninth
inning that Oakland tied the score. There
-
was a kick- of the noisy kind registered
when the game was called, the .core
r'Tidir.g . vn all and Oakland having
finished but or.e-third of their inning.
Under the rules; however, when a speci
fied time ta atated for the termination of
ADVERTISEMENTS.
MEN GUR¥
J.J> | ' I - mest
DR. METER? «• r"0. are the most
reliable physicians l*cause they are the
must successful. They are th* most I
tuccfc.iiful for the r-ason that they are
the mest ek!ll»<l and experienced. They
l>ave been curing d!seas"« and weakness
Vt- tnen for more than eighteen years,
and have the largest and best equipped
I medical Institution and the most ex-
tensive proci! cc In America. They
nev<„r use Injurious remedies.
xgX^^M>
NO PA V TILL CURED
NO PAY TILL CURED
Patients 'an arrange to pay when
:hey are well, or may pay in monthly
inxtaJlrnents .- t'.»;y prefer.
ConttU-'itfin und fritnt' li'aklor Mm Fret
HOME CURES— FREE BOOK.
Thousands are cured annually without
-eeir.E the doctors. All correspondence
' rcnfiientlal. No r-rir.tlng on envelopes
! ,r packages to Ir'ii'-.ate name of sender.
PRIVATE HOOK FREE BT MAIL.
i DR.MEYERS&CO.
731 MARKET ST., 3. F. 'P\
TAKE ELEVATOR TO THIRD FLOOR
Daily. * to 6.
HOURS: Evenings, 7 to I.
.Sundays, 9 to il
a ga- and the score Is a tie, the game
is adjudged a draw.
The Dudes had the best of the same at
th e end. Were it played to a finish It is
very Uke!? that they would have won out,
bat as the matter now stands the pram*
wil! have to be mayed oil some time later
!n the season. Both Moskiman and Stef
fanl were called into £■-- rvice during the
■ ■ •
came. The detailed score shows how live
ly a game it was and how the ball trav
eled over the field. The score:
OAKLAND.
AB. P.. BH. FB. PO. A. E.
AF,
Hutchinson. 1 b * 0 -OS 6 $
Hammond, c * 1 1 1 7 D 1
Hardi*. r. f . I i 2 'I 1 1 0
Danleary, 2 b 4 1 1 1 5 2 1
Ixir.ire. 3 b 4 1 2 1 0 <* ' ft
Schmeer. s. c 2 1113 5 1
111?
Ix-ar.. c. f : 0 C 0 0 0 0
Mo.kiinan. p. & 1. f. 4 0 0 0 . 1 £
Steffanl, 1. f. A p... 4 1 ! « 0 1 *
Totals a : IJ * T. 13 I
PANTA CP.U7*
AB. P.. Bl!. SB. PO. A- E.
WiUiams. 2 b 5 1 1 t -2 1 *
. : .
levereaux. 3 b 4 : 0 * ll •
Pace, c Z 8 1 0 2 1 !'
Strdb, 1 b I 2 4 0 !•? (■ 0
:
Oark, r. ' ... * 1 i 10 1 0 1
Drer-nan. c. f .. * 2 I • 2 C I
Arrel'.anes. i. ■ 1 0 3 0 14 '.
r»alrrmple. 1. ' 4 C 0 0 2 0 «
I>auberib'.s, p i C ft 6 0 2 t
Totals 3? T 13 • *25 i 2
•Or.c out wben garr.e was called.
RUNS ANt> HITS BT INNINGS.
Oakland & 2 2 0 0 0 0 . *— "
BSI
Base bit* 0 2 3 0 0 12 9 3—19
se_iia Cruz 3 0 1 . 2 0 1 G <■— 7
Baee hit* 3 0 S 6 2 * » ! I— U
SUMART.
Runs responsible for— lfoekiman I. Stf "sr.i S.
*
r>a*ubenbis .. Rome runs— Lar.ce. Schmeer.
f»t»*Ka_:, Bardic Three-base bits'— DualsatT,
Strelb. Two-base bits— Williams. Drennan.
LtinifcavT. K.rst basse on errors— Oakland 2,
land 4. Santa <"5-az 2. Beft on baj^-s—^x"e_l
la.-.d 4. Sar.ta Cruz 2. Left on bases— Oakland
T. Sa.-.ta Cruz 7. Struck mi!-Br M^sklmar, 2.
-- . • **
ty Steffanl 2. br Da&beaMl 1. Hit bj j-ltrher—
Pace. Schmeer. Double plare — Hutcfcir.srn ''un
aeslsted): Streib <nnaF**.sted.> Time cf pan;' —
*_•• •-.--•■
G_e h'*UTB and X mln-jies. t'mp're — 0"C:"*li-
Official scorer— H. c. ilcFarlin.
* *

San Jose Loses to San Francisco.
SAN" JOSE, Aug. 27.— P00r batting and 1
the subsdtution of Hanlc-n forßorchers as
pitcher, on account of the chief's !s.:r.e j
Dt Of 1
finger, cemtributed to the defeat of San j
Jose to-<3ay, San Francisco winning by a j
score of 6 to 5. Tbis makes the seventh I
* " '
successive game lost by tfce locals or.
their own grounds. Score:
EAN JO.= E.
EAN 1
AB. R. BH. 53. T^Z: A. - |
McO-Jtken. lf 4 I .' 2
4 1
Huston, cf I : : : -t t
Ol>ea. It) 2 *. ' '. * '. 1
Borchers. lb : : : I f ? 0 ;
HarJon. p I 1 '. < 1 4 •]
Andersen. 2b 4 : : 2 1 1 i
-
Babbitt, s s : I
Orah&m. rf S fr '. I
Ormhs.-* rt
Kent, c 4 I 2 I ' '. •
Totai* 3 7 1 ~. ~* ~i J
SAN rEANCI^C-"1
--
- R. 3K. S3. PO. A. E. |
Mailer. H "Hi..'.'..'.'.'.'. 4 : 2 ; : c 0 '
-
:■• --
Kruc. s. c ' 2 * 2 3 (• <
SuiilT*-. I> 4 ;# • 1 U -J
R!>t. fb 4 112 2
=w-lrri*iis c 5 = -; * 2 1 C
it-... cf 4 i i c • i o o •
rrs^Cl. St 4 1 2 ? I t 2 !
FV.rps.tr: :i. y t t '' Z 1 1 JL]
T:-i:s ?? *t 11 2 r 15 5 |
- - r
RTN? ASP HIT? BT INNINOS. -
c*- :-*** * ♦ * « 0 1 0 1 *- i j
: ♦ l »- $
Eif* *>•-.« l€*.2tlf?— »
■=a- Fr='t>-."-'' 1 ' * t I 0 0 I •— « <
I
Bi^'t.U 1 : : : 2 : 6 3 *-ll ;
?;m.\[a?.t.
Rafis r»T-"r"^;> f rr— Kltr^atrick 4. Han!cn
-
4 Hrr* nr.— ¥.r-%. T*>-t*se hits— R->rchers. I
Har.l?^ <2>. Mcil>r. SacVifice hits— Huston, ;
O'Pea. Mc-Otj'it'r.. Fitz;atr!?K. First la**-e on •
— sja J<?«* ;. San Frar.-ifCi 2. Bases en '
t-a!:e— Sir. ."■•» 2. San Franci sc» 1. l>eft en j
bases— Far Jc-s* i. Han Francisco 10. Ptnj'k
- -
,-j«_*Ht Hanloa 2. by Fitzj.atrick 1. Hit by .
ritc^r-Swir.-ieils. ll'j'.ler. Time f.f ■earrie-''<ne
h^Jr arvi forty. five rclnites. Cmptn — Graves.
-
After the game Manager Harris of the }
Wasps stated thai the league at a meet- |
lng to be held in San Francisco ...
row night wotfld throw out San Jose and ;
Watsonville. When th* San Joses heard j
this they heid a meeing and resolved to
resist the throwing-out proposition, and i
rt t * - '
continue in the league under the co-op- I
eratlon plan.
Played Eleven Innings.
SACRAMENTO, Aug. 27.— Sacramento i
i won a hotly contested eleven inning game
; from Watsonville to-day. The game »a
--= won ar.d lost several limes and would
lhave gone to the visitors- except for |
i stupid blunders and rank errors. Harper
pitched i. better psm" than Doyle, but *
: his support was rasreed at critical times-. ',
Croll lost the game for his team in the •'
gai
ninth by muffing a pretty fly, allowing the \
locals to tie the score. The latter won ;
! out in the eleventh on Doyle's base on \
I balls and Shar.ahan's two-bagger to left
: field. Score:
SACRAMENTO.
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
AH. R BH BB
M--I>a-gh;'.n. '•.:.:- 0 0
Harvey, r. f .42221 0
(i'f'>rir.or. I b 4 0 1 0 14 1 0
Eas&n. t. B 3 0 0 0 3 3 0
Stanley, c 4 1 1 0 4 I 0
4
Doyle. P 4 10 0 14 0
Ebanaban. C. i D '■ 1 0 1 0 1
. Ftultz. 2 b 2 0 0 0 4 4 1:
Sh^ehan. 3 b I 0 0 0 3 11.
Totals .. V. 1 ". 3 S3 IS 2 I
WATSONVILLE.
AB. R. lili. SB. PO. A. E.
BfOCkOfT. 3 b I 0 0 " 4 4 1
McCarthy, *. ? 4 1 1 0 4 7 0 ,
Courtney, c. f 5 8 1 0 2 1 1 I
CrolL r. f 5 0" 1 0 2 0 l!
i Po! ia lb 5 • 0 0 10 0 Oi
I Morrow, c 3 ■110 3 4 2 j
I BillißSS. 2 b ..4 1:21521
I Hayes. 1. ' 4 1 2 0 2 0 0
I Harper. P _4 _l .030;
Totals tt * W 1 *32 21 € !
•Doyle out on an infield fly.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
■-. WNING9.
i Bacramento ! ooooooi 101—5
Base hits 1 0 110 10 10 11—7 '
I tvatsonville 0 1 ooooosooo—4
Ba.e bits 0 2 0 0 1 114 10 0-10
SCMMART.
per I. Two-
Runs responsible for— Doyle 2. Harper 1. Two
i ba**- bits— McLaughlin.". Shar.aJian. Sacrifice
hit*— Stanley, McCarthy. First bane on errora
- rron I
— Sacramento 3 Watsonville 2. First ba*e on
railed balis— OfT Doyle 2. eff Harper 7. I>-ft on
bases— Sacramento <i, Watsonville :.. Struck out
■ —By Doyle •">. by Harper 2. Double play— Brock-
bJt to Morrow. Time Ot /tame— Two
■r.f— Two *
l.'mplre— Rube Levy. Scorer— Griffin.
RACING AT OAKLAND.
Card To-Day a Mixed One of Trot- ,
ting. Pacing and Running.
There will be racing agsi.l this afternoon at
Oakland track. The a ner. da n.e on Saturday, j
the opening -'--.-■ of the Oi.iden Gate AgM- j
cultural Society's -meet, was only fair, but to- j
cay's card ** a ' 'mixed" one and a much larger
crowd Is expected to be in attendance. Be-
Fiiif-s three events for mnnery the 2:40 class !
trot ar.d the 2:IS pace are d'jv.-n for decision.
The iatter will undoubtedly prove a very ex
citing contest
Following are the entries:
First race— Trotting; 2:40 class; purse $1000;
mile heat., three in five:
Tickets. Ucßriar,
ir'ar,
Hank. I Psyche,
Prince Neer 1 El Sloeo,
Jjan Chico. Silver Bow.
Eiernon Ann, I
Second race— Pacing; 2:IS class; paras I1C00;
ml!e h«-ate. two in three:
Alia Dell. | Ooldle.
Dktatress, Clipper, .
Doc Wilkts, Billy Baker,
Roblet, El Diablo,
Ethel C, Irvington Boy,
Butcher Boy, Connie.
John A.
Third race— Running: two-year-olds; three
quarters of a mile; selling:
.. Champion Rose.. S7 l .. Enjoyment ...103
.. '11...-' 100. .. Flush of Gold 108
Fourth Running; four-year-olds and up
ward: one mile; selling:
3 Twinkle Twink.. i' 4.. I^.t Girl 105
.. Donator 100, -- Alvero M
6 Ringmaster IC2
Fifth race— Running; three-year-olda and up
ward; seven-eighths of a mile; selling:
5 gnus 109 .. H.mestake 107 !
.. Fort Is 102 3 Ponfo 112
Z Oraibee 102 ( .. Roadwarmer 112 ;
I Nonchalance 112 1 5 Scintillate 107
3 Hohenlohe 112 .. P. A. F!nnegan..lo9 |
.. Lothian 1021
San Pedro Wins Yacht Race.
LONG BEACH, Cai., Aug. 27.-In the
yacht race on San Pedro Bay to-day
• race on Ran PsdrO Hay to-day
over a triangular course from Terminal
over a triangular course from Terminal
Island to Long Beach, thence to a buoy
off Dead Man's Island, the result was
San Pedro first, Flying Bird second,
Fayal third.
Cause for Suspicion.— "l am afraid that
nephew of mine who went out West and
< got married a few months ago doesn't get
along well with his new wife." "Why so?"
j "The letters he writes me now read as if ;
, they were censored."— Tribune, j
THE SAN TB ANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, AUGUST 28. 1899.
CARNIVAL OF
SPORTS CLOSES
AT DEL MONTE
— — -
Exciting Polo Match
Is Played.
— • —
SOUTH GAINS THE VICTORY
DEFEATS A TEAM PICKED FOR
THE OCCASION.

None at the Rscir.g Strings Have
Gone Yet and Several Gocd
Events Will Occur Dur-
ing the Week.
*
DEL MONTE. Aug. r:.— The grea: sport
ing carnival that has filled this resort
with so much gayety during the past ten
day-? practically closed to-day. although
' - - ■ -
many people who came for sports will re
main over another week, and several im
pr:>mptti contests of gc-lf, tennis and pony
racing will be held.
Li~t r.irh:'= bsi! and to-day's polo
-natVh wer*4. however, "wind-up" events.
The vachi race that was to have- occurred
-
to-_a"v was abandoned because the yachts
that were entered took part in the naval
w**!comin£ the California boy? and
w<*-re unable to reach Monterey in time to
- - * tune 1
rac^ to-day.
To-night' the grounds were splendidly
|«4« ►*>»♦♦♦♦« •♦ M ♦♦
AMERICAN TENNIS CHAMPIONS TO MEET COAST PLAYERS.
MD. WHITMAN, tennis champion of America '-'.'-■ and 1839, la due in this city- to-night. With him are Dwight
Davis, Holcomb Ward and Beals Wright, making in all one of the strongest Quartets of players In the world. Ac-
companying the party Is George Wright of Wright & Ditson. The racquet-wielders came to this coast to meet
the players of the West in friendly competition. In the Whitney brothers and the Hardy brothers they will
meet worthy foemen. The visitors are Harvard men with the exception of Wright, the youngest of the four. He is pre
paring to enter Harvard this fall. Davis and Ward are the doubles champions. The great stern players will be at a
slight disadvantage until they become accustomed to the courts. '."_• are used to playing on turf, while bitumen is used
exclusively here. The players will compete in the Pacific States lawn tennis championship at Del Monte September 7, 8
and 9.
Hum:- and a hand of forty pieces
endered an open air sacred concert, clos
ng the notable fortnight in i very appro
priate manner.
A do match this afternoon took place
it Del Monte race track, the competing
earns being the Kan Mateo Slashers, the
name being improvised for the occasion.
composed of Peter D. Mar Francis
'arolan, C. A. Baldwin. Thomas Driscoll
and the Southern <."alifornia men who
were defeated Thursday bs' Burlingame.
Z. E. Maud, Kobert Bettngr, Stiilwefl hr..]
M Ealandi The game was faster than
that of Thursday, the play being more
(-■ven. Victory went to the South this
Lime, the score being 9 to 1.
To-morrow there will oc- a half mile race
between R. L. Bettner's Gertrude. R. M.
Schwarz' Viola and C. H. Buckley Jr.'s
Mis 3 Flitters. None of the racing strings
GENERAL SHAFTER'S PONY, TORAL, FOR THE STATE FAIR.
GENERAL WILLIAM R. SHAFTER has placed his pony. Toral. at the dis
posal of President A. -B. Spreckels of the State Agricultural Society for ex-
posal of President A. B. Spreckels of the State Agricultural Society for ex-
hibition at the forthcoming State Fair at Sacramento. Toral Is an animal of
hibition at the forthcoming State Fair at Sacramento. Toral Is an animal of
historical Interest. He was originally owned by General Toral of the Span-
historical interest. He was originally owned by General Toral of the Span
ish army and was cautpred by the Americans at Santiago. When General Shafter
ish army and was cautpred by the Americans at Santiago. When General Shafter
came West the sturdy pony was among his possessions, to be a pleasant reminder
came \\'<«\ the sturdy pony was among his possessions, to be a pleasant reminder
of his successful campaign In Cuba. ' .'
of his successful campaign in Cuba.
An effort will be made to Induce the owner of the world famous Ormpnde to
An effort Will be made to Induce the owner of the world famous Ormonde to
exhibit him at the fair and have him shown on parade days before the grand
fxhihit him a: the fair and havo him shown on para-i- days before the grand
stand. Ormonde Is known as the "horse of the century." He was bred in England
■t&M. Ormonde li known as the "hors« of the <entury. " He was bred In England
by the Duke of Westminster and was sold for a fabulous sum to a South Amer
by the Duke of Westminster and was sold for a fabulous sum to a South Amer
ican millionaire, from whom he was purchased by W. 08. Macdonough of this
ican millionaire, from whom he was purchased by W. 08. Macdonough of this
State. One of the sons of Ormonde, Orme, was the greatest horse of his year,
State. One of the sons of Ormonde. Orme. was the greatest horse of hia year,
while Orme's son, Flying Fox, won the English Derby this year. *
while Orme's son, Flying Fox, won the English Derby this year.
will leave before the end of tfce week, and
more good running is expected on :r*-5
track.
In the Handball Arena.
Spirited plays, with a crowd in attend
ance, were the conditions at Phil Ryan 9
baxidbaJl court-at Ut Howard *-"" '- yes
terday afternoon. Following are the
scores:
Ben Clements an-J W. Ha-ssel! defeated A.
Be- **'*****„
Collins and L. Kenny. Score. 21— lb -*- -1, -l—
IT. . .
R. J>".an and K. Ab v defeated J. Sharp ana
J. Hand. Score. B— l7, S-H. n— II-
2. R. Bockman and D. J. Sbeehan defeated
E. McPos-yj-th and E. Lynch. Score. 21— S,
11-21. £1—:;. 'p.'ZZr, -o.
C. Talo ar.d P. ilcKinacn defeated -H- M-
■ * ■-, *£"
ccallat and L. Carraine. Score. Hl— ". a— iz,
;i— 2, three strai?f.t cames. „ ... ,
Bl ' - „ , ,
P. Doffey ar.<3 T. O'Brien ftwo CaMTornla
Volonteera) defeated P. Basch and M. Berwin.
Score £I—l 7 lf' — It £I—l 2.1 — 12.
3. CoxOfXa and T. Foley defeated A. McA icker
!
and L Vishoot. Sccce. £1—1?. U-21. -1 .-!«. -V
A * and C. Ouinn defeated R Ke?u
ar.d E. White. Score. £I— IS. »-M. 21—14
- Walsh and E. McGinty defeated J. olynn
and J. McGinty. Score. £t-ll.» 15-£1 -1-16
- event of tte day: J. White and E. Car-
*
lev defeated J. CoUins and E. Toy- Score. .1—
IS. 16-21, 21-14.
MINOR BASEBALL.
Phoenix Club of Sacramento Sleets
Defeat at Colusa.
COLUSA, Aog. Tt.— The Phoenix Club
of Sacrrmento played its third game thl?
afternoon with the Colusa club and was
defeated by a score of 9 to 5. Hanson of
the dm team roade two home runs.
The batteries were Hanson and Seville
I for Colusa and "-.; and Fitzgerald for
i the Phoenix club.
HOLLISTER. Aug. 27.— The Heesemans
I of Oakland and the Hollister Baseball
1 Club met here to-day. The local team
! won by a score of 7 to 6. The batteries
i were Thomas and Shea for the Heese
i mans and the Daubenhis brothers for
! Hollister.
VISALIA. Aug. 27.— The home team was
VISALIA, Aug. 27.— The home :"am was
defeated to-day by the (creeds. The
; score vup 23 lo 13.
FRESNO. Aug. 27.— Fresno defeated Han
' ford tc-dav ln a hotly contested game. At-
tendance, 7i*o. Score:
.*.- R. H. E.
! Fresno 4 9 4
| Hanford 14 2
i Batteries— Maul and S warts; Hennessey and
] Carter.
ROYAL FLUSH
ROMPS ROME IN
THE OPEN STAKE

Wins for Third Sue-
cessive Time.
AN UNEQUALED PERFORMANCE
CHARLES BONNER'S WILD NORA
IS A CLEVER SAPLING.
— — •
Three Stakes Present Varied Sport
at Union Coursing: — Pre-
tender Suffers From a
Drugging.
t ■
Royal Flush, F. A. McComb's great black
Royal Flash, F. A. 24 - great black
greyhound, won his third successive stake
at Union Coursing Park yesterday. Men
; grown gray in the sport could not recall
where this had ever occurred before. Dogs
't have won more than three stakes, I at not
on successive coursing days. Flush was
I bred by McComb and comes by his speed
I naturally. He is by Skyrocket-Blackbird.
j His sire was a sensational performer, los
| ing but three stakes in a long career on
the field.
His hardest course yesterday was with
: Gladiator in the second round. Gladiator
j led nearly to the bare. Flush passing him
! and securing the first turn, the hare favor-
ing him a shade. Gladiator worked the
: hare for two turns, when Flush killed.
The spectators cheered the winning dog
I for his brilliant showing. He won the re-
maining courses cleverly, the final being
a splendid exhibition of speed, staying
■ qualities and working ability.
Lady Marion was drawn from the final
of the 'Consolation stake. In the previous ;
round she ran for over three minutes with
Magnesia.
In the Sapling stake Bona Fide, the ;
great Emm Pasha-Bona youngster, was
sick and did not run up to form.
' The mystery of the drugging of Van
Cloie on Saturday was not cleared up yes
terday, butl if anything was made deeper.
Pretender, a dog from the same kennel,
also developed unmistakable symptoms of
belladonna poisoning. He ran a bye in
the iirst round of the Consolation stake
and acted as though insane. The actions
of the dog were so peculiar that bets were
declared off in the succeeding round. This
proved a wise forethought. The dog re
fused to leave the slips, an almost unheard
of action among greyhounds. His eve?
were distended and other symptoms mdi- !
cated the presence of belladonna.
The park directors have commenced an
investigation in an attempt to fix the re- I
sponsibillty for the drugging. The owner i
and the trainer are above suspicion and '-
the investigators are looking elsewhere
for the culprit. The prompt and vigorous
action of the directors in the Koolawn
case is a guarantee that severe punish
ment will be meted out to the guilty per
son If he is apprehended.
James Grace handled the slips yester
day and gave general satisfaction in send
ing off the dogs. The detailed result* fol
low: ,
Sapling stake, first rrund— s. Banner's O-a'te
beat G. H. Pinto's Glad Hand: George Shar
man's Walt a Bit beat S. E. Portal's SoDb'e- !
Charles Bonner's Wild Nora beat Julius Hahn's
Bona Fide.
Second round— a Bit beat Graft-r- Wild
Nora a bye. : V; " '
Final— Wild Nora beat Wait a Bit
Open stake, first round— Russell. Allen & Wil
son's Lady Emma beat Pasha Kennels' Firm
Friend: E. & R. Scott's Lord Byron beat Handy
& Smith's Free and Easy; A. Johnson' "Low
lander beat E. Wilson's Magnesia \Y it
Jones' Rustan beat Aeneid Kennels' "van
Knapp: J. Conneli's BenortU beat W. H Jones-
Lady Marian; H. F. Anderson's Crawford Lad
beat Pasha Kennels' Emm Pa-la* J p
Thrift's Brutus beat Pasha Kennels' Rest* As
sured; R. E. de B. Lopez's Rochester beat
Pasha Kennels' Metallic: F. A. MeComb's
Royal Flush beat Larky & Rock's Liberty Bell-
James Dean's Gladiator beat P. .1 Reiiiv's Still
True; P. J. Rellly's Wandering Tom beat T
Hall's Annie Laurie: J. Kennedy's Ever
Shore beat H. A. Deckelmaa's Lawrence-
George Sharman's Wait a Little beat J Co '
neli's Log Boy: P.. E. de B. Lopez'.* Whitehead
beat J. Dennis' October Woodcock- T Kellv's
Wlldwood beat I. F. Halton's Tic Tar
Second round— Lady Emma beat Lord Byron-
Low-lander beat Rustan; Crawford L->d »,»,;
Senorita; Brutus beat Rochester; Royal Flush
beat Gladiator; Wag beat Wandering Tom-
Wait a Little beat Ever Shore; Whitehead beat
» lldwood.
Third round— Emma beat Lowlander-
Brutus beat Crawford Lad: Royal Flush beat
Wag; Whitehead beat Wait a Little.
Fourth round-Lady Emma beat Brutus-
Royal Flush beat Whitehead. '""is.
Final— Royal Flush beat Lady Emma
Consolation stake— Prince Jerome beat Hot
Haste. Pretender a bye: Lady Marian best
Miss Skyrocket: Night time beat Maid of Erin'
Athena beat The Devil: Lamplighter beat Lord
Marmion: Magnesia beat Galivant; Sandow
beat October Woodcock.
Second round— Prince Jerome beat Pretender-
Lady Marian beat Night Time: Lamplighter
beat Athena; Magnesia beat Sandow.
Third round— Lamplighter beat Prince Je
rome: Lady Marian beat Magnesia
Final-Lamplighter won by default, Lady
Marian drawn. «-»««j
COURSING AT INGLESIDE.
' ■■ r.y ,
Wild Tralee Captures First Money
in the Open Stake.
There was a good attendance at Ingle
side Coursing Park yesterday to witness
the finals in the open stake. Several
short-enders won. among them Modesty
in the second tie, being as good as 6 to 1.
Lily of the West was an upset for the
J talent at 2to 1. The hares were as a rule
lively and several long courses resulted.
I Wild Tra> - won the final course ■-.'. "v
--, purse at even money with Prince Hal as
I runner-up. The scores follow:
Open stake, first tie— Forgive beat Pet Kir
by; Victor beat Tea Boss: Loiterer beat Nellie
' B. Macs Melody beat Petrol St. Oran beat
i Fleetfoot: Shylock Boy beat Belle of Ander
son; Young America beat Lexington; LJIy of
the West beat - -trette: Matchless beat Irma:
I Man-.;? Pleasant beat L S •'■.-.-.- Modesty
I beat Roral Oak; Gold Hill beat Hazel Dell;
Wild Tralee beat meat Treastire: Cash beat
Victor Kinr; Pleasant Girl beat Maid of the
Hill: Hard Lines beat Mona; Lady Hugo beat
I Royal Buck; Twilight beat Hummer; Black
i Hawk beat Terr rtte: Gallagher beat Rey
I Del: Statesman beat Demt'sey Lass: Prince
Hal beat Hadiwist; Lady Herschel beat News- j
bey: Warrior beat Diana-
Second tie— Victor beat Forgive: Mac's Mcl-
- -r.ve: Ma-- -
! ody bsat Loiterer; Shylock Boy beat St. Oran:
Yoon? America beat Lily of the West: Mamie
Pleasant beat Matchless; Modesty beat Go.d
Hill; Wild Tralee beat Cash: -*--•' Girl
t*at Bard Lines: Twilight beat Lady Hugo:
Gallagher beat Black Hawk; Prince Hal beat :
- * --nan*. Warrior beat Lady Herschel.
Third tie— Mac's Melody beat Victor: Young
America beat Shylock Boy: Mamie Pleasant
Amer. . *
i beat Modesty; Wild Tralee beat Pleasant Girl:
Twilirfct beat Gallarfcer; Prince Hal beat ,
i Waff „ . „ .
Fourth tie— Young America beat Macs i*ei-
-.-.-. Wild Tralee eat Mamie Pleasant; Prince
Hal beat Twil'zht- A _. .
i Fifth tie— Wild Tralee best Young America.
Prince Hal a bye.
Final— Wild Tralee beat Prince Hal.
—WW Tnis «al-
ALAMEDA CRICKETERS WIN.
j California Team Suffers a Crushing
Defeat at the Hands of Last
Year's Champions.
At Alameda yesterday the Alameda
eleven administered to the California
] team the most crushing defeat which it
I has yet experienced, last year's cham
pions winning by more than a hundred
runs with two wickets to spare. The
California captain won the tool and sent
i the Alamedas to the bat. Until lunch
time Dickinson and -■..-.rd bowled quite
■ successfully and five of the best Alameda
I wickets were secured at the moderate
i cost of 45 runs, but after luncheon the
i Alameda score ran up. until at 130. with
i two batsmen to go in. the innings was
■ When the California^ went to the bat
I none of them made any stand against
! the bowling of Harold Ward and J J. R.
Peel who bowled unchanged, and dis-
missed 'he whole side for the insignificant
total of 29 runs. Harold Ward took 6
wickets for " runs and Peel 2 for 14
runs. The fall scores are given herewith:
ALAMEDA CR2CKET CLUB.
1 J H Saunders, b. Howard J
G H. Hellmacn. run out. 1
J J Moriarty. c. Blotamn, b. Howard 13
, J J P.. Peel. b. Howard 10
F Croll. c. and b. Dickinson 2
V. Se-beck, c. and b. Howard 15
' B. Bird, c. Reeves, b. Dickinson .
P. E. McLean, run out 18
G. J. Baugh. not out 4?
Byes '„ leg byes 2, widea 1 *
Total for eight wickets 130
H. Ward Jr. and W. G. Fortmann did not
bat.
Runs at fall ef each wicket— One for 1, two
for 1?. three for 34. four for S3, five fcr 45, six
for 57, seven ... ....... I*>.
SUMMARY OF BOWLING.
?'MMAP.T OF BOWU
Bowler— B. K. M. W.
Dickinson KS 34 II 2
Howard i& ■'- 5 4
Sloman J« 21 — —
Howard bowled one wide.
CALIFORNIA CRICKET CLUB.
E. G. Sloman. b. Ward Jr 7
F G - * "" '
E J Lough-man, c. Moriarty. b. Peel 0
W. H. Howard, b. Peel '
F. M. Guns. b. Ward Jr 0
K. Dickinson, c. -'-• Ward Jr I
W Reeves, c. sab., b. Ward Jr . ... 2
J. Smith, c. He'.ln-an. b. Ward Jr 4 .
A. Willis, c. Bird. b. Ward Jr _|
J. Brown, nm cnt 11
J. D. Robertson, not out 0 '•
O. J. Thomas, absent
Total ■ i
Run« at fall cf each wicket— One :-- 2. two
tor ?. .... J, fccr for !L five for 13. six for ]
16. seven for 17, .--- for 22. --.-' tor ».
SUMMARY OF BOWLING.
Bowler— B. R. M W.
Ward Jr C 'X I C
Peel *> 14 < ' j
■ ♦ ■
PITCHER SENT TO THE BENCH.
As a Result Chicago Loses the Game j
to the Brooklyn Team.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
Clubs— W. L Pet I Hubs— W. L. Pet.
Brooklyn ...73 ti .€7? Chicago -J, 55 .IM
Boston 67 42 .6151 Pittsburg ...56 '- EM '
Philadelphia 44 ..:■'■ N»w T0rk. ..49 M .4.v
Baltimore ...So 42 .*'*7 -Louisville .45- 60 .450 1
Cincinnati -.61 47 Ml ; Washington 37 73 .336
St. Louis 63 52 X'4i I Cleveland .. '.$ S3 .IOC
CHICAGO. Aug 27.— After two oats in the !
fourth and sot I hit registered > -gainst him.
Griffith got Into an argument with Umpire ]
■ Connolly and was sent to the bench. Taylor
succeeded him ar.d the leaders started right ln I
with their stick work. The fielding of the
locals, barring some great catches by Lange.
was miserable. Attendance, &600. Score:
Club— R H. E. <
Chicago* 2 < I
; Brooklyn 6 S 2 _
Batteries Griffith. Taylor and Donohue:
Hughes and Farrell. Umpires— Snyder and
Connolly.
CINCINNATI. Aug. 27.— Doheny gave ten ■
CINCINNATI. Aug 27 — Dobeny rave ten
passes to flrst base to-day and 'hit two bats-
men. When he managed to get the ball over i
the plate, It was usually hit hard. Two
doubles, a single and a triple drove Phillips to
the bench in the sixth. Attendance, 5320. i
Score:
Club— R- H. E. j
Cincinnati 3 11 2.
New Tork 4 11 2.
Batteries— Phillips. Taylor and Peitx: Doheny
and Wilson. Umpires — Swartwood and Dwyer I
LOUISVILLE. Aug. 27.— Orioles hunched j
hits on Cunningham and the Colonels" errors
were costly in the first game. The home team
had several chances to win the second game.
but the best they could do was to make it a i
tie. Clarke and Smith were put out of the
second game by Umpire O'Day for too much j
talk. Attendance, Wft. Score, first, game:
Club— R. EL E.
Clul>- R- H. E. \
Louisville 3 7 4 j
Baltimore 7 11 1 j
Cunningham and Zlmmer: McGin-
iety and Smith. Umpires— O'Day and Hunt.
Second game, score:
Club— R. H. E.
Louisville 4 7 4j
Baltimore 4 S lj
(Called **. account of darkness.
Batteries— and Powers; Howell and
Robinson. Umpires— O'Day and Hurt.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. I? - St. Louis and Wash-
ington broke even in a poorly played double-
header to-day. Both teams slugged the ball
hard, and this was the only feature. The
fielding of the two teams was listless. Attend-
ance 17,000. Score, first game:
Club— R. H. E.
St. Louis 16 30 4
! Washington 2 M 4
Batteries— and Criger: McFarland and •
.Roach. Umpires— Emslie and McDonald.
Second game, score:
Club— R. H. E.
St. Louis 9 17 S
"Washington 15 12 2
Batteries— Sudhoil. Powell and Criger: Dlneen :
and Reach. Umpires— McDonald and Emslie. '
SIR LIPTON GREETED
Visited by Thousands of Friends on
the Liner Campania.
QUEENSTOWN*. Aug. 27.— A throng of
friends boarded the Cunard liner Cam- .
pania, from Liverpool for New York, on :
her arrival here to-day to welcome and to !
bid farewell to Sir Thomas Llpton. The !
owner of the American cup challenger ex- :
pressed entire satisfaction with the ar
rangements of the New York Yacht Club. j
"If the Shamrock wins the cup." he •
said, "loyal Cork will be the flrst place
on this side where I shall exhibit it.
Sir Thomas intends entertaining a party i
on board the steam yacht Erin, and his
guests will be Baron Russell of Killowen
Lord Chief Justice of England, and now
a member of the Venesuela boundary ar
bitration tribunal; Rear Admiral Lord
Charles Beresford, Conservative member
of Parliament for the city of York, and
Arnold Morley, former Postmaster Gen
eral. He received the heartiest kind of
an Irish send-off from the deck of the
tender as the Campania sailed.
McFARLAND WINS.
NEW YORK, Aug. 27.-At the Vallsburg
(N. J.) bicycle races' to-day the five-mile
professional handicap race went to Mc-
Farland. with Stevens second. Both were
scratch men.
Quarter-mile professional— Won by J. A.
Fisher, Chicago (50); R. S. Ireland". New
ark (40). second: J. W. White, Newark
(35). third. Time, :30 1-5.
Five-mile professional handicap— Won
by F. A. McFarland, San Jose, scratch;
O. L. Stevens, Ottumwa. scratch, sec
ond; G. I. Kramer, Chicago (120), third.
Time, 11:27.
GATES OF THE
RACETRACK TO
REMAIN CLOSED
Supervisors Will Post-
pone Action.
WILL NOT PERMIT BETTING
>
ingleside OUT of THE WAR OF
THE RACING MEN.
Oakland and the Proposed Track at
San Bruno to Battle for Patron-
age of the Public During:
the Coming Season.

Action on the proposed repeal of th*
anti-poolselling order will be indefinitely
postponed by the Supervisors a: tr.'ir
meeting this afternoon. This means, for
one thing, that Ingleside race tract wii
not be a factor in the threatened war
among the men interested in the promo
tion of horse racing iv the metropolitan
district.
Supervisor Black offered a resolution
unexpectedly at the meeting of the Board
last Monday, having for its object the re
last Monday, ba
peal of the anti-poolselling order. On mo
tion of Dr. Pert the resolution was
MOd tO print. This placed it in the
torm of a regular order giving to the
Mayor the right to veto it if he so de
sired. It will not go to tha: point, how
ever, as when it comes up in the regular
ever, as -
order of business to-day it wiil be indefin
itely postponed.
The definite closing of the gates of In-
The
gleside track removes that property from
the field and eliminates it as a factor in.
the t.
the expected war among the racing in
stitutions. Unless a compromise is ef
fected between the men interested in tha
racing plant at Oakland and that now In
course of construction at San Bruno tha
fight will be between uen. The odds are
in favor of the California Jockey Ciub
across the bay. as it has been free from
the racing scandals which marked the
sport at Ingleside.
BIG FIGHT WILL BE
AT CONEY ISLAND CLUB
I William H. Brady and Sharkey's
Manager Have Entered Into a
Manager Have Entered Into a
Secret Arrangement.
j NEW YORK, Aug. 27.— Unless some-
thing unforeseen happens another cham-
I pionship battle wiH be held in tbe arena
of the Coney Island Sporting Club this
fall. Since the arrival home of William A.
fail. Bf
Brady from Europe an agreement has
been entered into by him ana the manager
of Sharkev, who is matched to fight Jef-
fries, which will result ln bringing tha
two big fellows together in the same ring
- - " -'
in which Fitrsimmons lost his honors lo
the present champion. Because of the fact
*
that other athletic organizations have, been
Invited- to bid for tne nght. the under-
standing being that the highest bidder
would secure the event, the announcement
made that a secret agreement has been
entered into will probably be denied.
"For the sake of formalities," said one
"For *
of those most intereated. "and to make a
decent pretense at keeping faith with the
managers of other athletic clubs, we will
open all bids for the fight. But these bids
will amount to nothing. More money can
be made at Coney Island than anywhere
else in the country, and nowhere else can
we be so well assured of protection. What
is the use of going far *to the West.
where great crowds cannot be - "-red'!'"
Jeffries is favorite in the betting, the
prevailing: odds being ID to 7. Even at
preva:::-.*? -
that quotation Sharkey money is scarce.
It is said Tommy P.yan wil! train Sharkey.
SHEELL MOUND SCORES.
The Ranges Well Patronized by En-
thusiastic Marksmen.
The favorable we I
The favorable weather drew a large
number of marksmen to the Shell Mound
ranges yesterday, and a constant fusil
lade at the targets was kept up until
darkness compelled the marksmen to de
sist.
The members of the San Francisco
Bchaeta Verein were out in force pre
paring for their forty-first annual festi
val, which will take place at Shell Mound
Park next Sunday. Some astonishing
shots are sure to be made.
The interest in the Germania Schuetzen
Club is on the increase, and the atest
ants D the various events are running
each other a close race. On the ring tar
get Dr. L. O. Rodgers led yesterday -with
721, D. B. Faktor having Tls to his credit.
For the best centers D. Salfield is ahead.
with IS4L The shooting for the Bushnell
wnh IKL The ■ * -
medal is very close. the Korea now he
ing: D. B. i'^.-y 2155 and F. Schuster
21M.
Following are the scores for the day:
Golden Gate Rifle Club. Champion Class— Dr.
L. O. Rodgers. 21S-219: F. E. Mas -.. 213-219;
D. W. McLaughlin. tor- .
Flr=t Class— C. M. Her.:--- * 2 ' XT. W.
Belknap. 203-187.
Monthly medal shoot of the Norddeutscher
Schuetxen Club— First champion class— Net
won. Second champion class— Not won. First
class— Kv Steiling, 411 lines (final). Second
class— William C. Morken. 376 rings. Third
class— Not competed for. Fourth class— Aueust
Hohmann, 346 rings. Best first shot— August
I ipm
Hohmann. 23 rints. Best last shot— J. Gef
kin, 22 rings. ,
Monthly bullsey- shoot of of the tan Fran
cisco Schuetxen Verein— .1. Utschig. 233; D.
Salfield. 256; F. Hensel. 433: D. B. Faktor. 5*7;
F. Schuster, 613: A. Lemaire. 746: F. Koch.
747- E. Goetxe. Nt; A. Bertelsen. ...: R. Stet
tin *33: Captain J. Thode. S3S: Charles Thier
bach US: W. Goetxe, *7: L. Helno, 10C<2; H.
Zecher, 1065: E. Stehn. 1145: J. C. Waller. 1152;
L. Haake, 1223: George Schulx. 12SS; H. Steil
ing. IJ7S. ,";IP"PP
Monthly bullse-.-e shoot of the Germania
Schuetzen Club— Dr. L. O. Rodgers. 241; E.
Goetxe. 475; J. Utschig. BW; A. Jungblut. 641:
W. Goeose. 704; W. Garms. 752: D. B. Faktor.
774: L. Haake. 752: H. Stelllag. 524: P. Sal
field. Ml; F. Schuster. 939.
Bushnell medal scores— J. Utschie. 227; D.
McLaughlin. 21S; IX. B. Faktor. 214.
Competition for cash piriies— D. McLaughlin,
73: F. P. Schuster. 71.
I CLEVELAND I
IS A 6QOD BICYCLE. 1
II $40
Visitors are Invited to Inspect
Visitors are Invited to Inspect 11
the roost complete Bicycle and H
Sundry Store on the Toast. Bar- Iz
gains In Second-hand Wheel*. fl
LEAVITT & BILL,
LEAVITT & BILL, J
309 LARKIN STREET. |
a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
ImJ *>--*'> KEARXV ST. Established
■T^^^ln IM»4 for the treatment ot Private
__^_^_to,___W Diseas- s. Lost Manhood. Debility or
H^.. .^•'l lieasSwes-.it":.
V* Sfc -Diseases l'he doctorenres when
others fall. Try him. Charges low.
■«iire«rn»ri>nic(.ii Callorwrite.
Dr.J.l'.vtßßON, Box 1937, 5 an Francisco.

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