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Dress ' Him Well
With Leibold's custom-made harness. We carry . everything- your horse needs.- Lel- Dold's Harness Co.; 211 Larkia street.' Ten per cent discount on Saturdays. • ; LEXINGTON, Ky., ; Oct. ; 1L— The trot ting.- races were ¦ postponed on account of rain.': To-day's card will ,be contested Monday and Monday's card will . be aban doned. : - • -"r -r." ¦ ¦ • -'-r--- -' Trotting. Races Postpoxi'-d. Diyorce for Leon I. Stantqn. SAN DIEGO, Oct. :1L— Leon I. Stan ton, the musician, was-grknted a divorce to-day from Harriet Stanton, whose pres ent home is in Oakland.- The action was commenced by Mrs. Stanton, who charg ed cruelty and. many other allegations of a sensational nature. He denied them In toto and. brought a cross, complaint ask ing for a divorce on the ground of deser tion and cruelty;^ In court .to-day: the;at torneys for the plaintiff said that ; they had no evidence to submit" in substantia tion, of the charges brought by their, client and the defendant was permitted' to Intro duce testimony in; support of.; his allega tions. ...The . decree was ' signed .by; Judge Conklln. ' The first round of the reserve stake, which was run down yesterday at Union Coursing Park, resulted in 'some good trials. The talent had an off day. eight expensive upsets being recorded. I One of the hardest raps given to the wise ones was the defeat of Elista, the St. Louis courser. Elista was well thought of by the talent, so much so that she was a 4 to 1 favorite for the stake in the long odds book. ." _ Following ' are ."the '¦ day's ¦- results,", with Judge John Grace's official scores < . Reserve stake, first round— jUameda '. Kent eels' Black Bart- beat J. F. Rogers' Erebus, i;*-l; "-W. Johnson's Articulate beat . Homestead . Kennels' ' Roy - Glen.- 6-2; Aeneld Kennels' Major Mason beat T. Jolley*3 Little May. 0-4: ' Chiarini Brothers' . Cosette beat F. Kerrigan's , Winslow. 5-0; F. Miller's - Lady ¦¦' Davenport 1-eat J. E. • Rosers* • Arbacus, 13-«I:D. Walsh's Faraway, beat M. "Nealon's Agamemnon.. 6-0; J. D«mpsey'3 Loyal Lad beat D. J.: McCarthy's Minnie Sankey, - 14-3; L. M. Connell's . Pasha Pleasant beat , Paaha Kennels' May . Hemp - stead, ¦ 4-2; George Sharman's ' Black - Flush . beat ¦ J. • F. ' Rogers' . Glaucus, 10-6; M. • C. . De-' lino's Conroy : beat T. White's Red ¦ Pepper, '8-4;- Alameda Kennels'- Harvey M. beat T. Jolley's Master WTialfen, 9^7; J: L. Rosa' Fon tenoy ¦ beat W. J.- Leonard's Daylight. •' 4-1 ; . W. Calmest Melrose -bea.t F.-B. ¦ Gerber's RlenzlV 5-4; E. McAndreWs- Nancy" Till beat R. .H. Orthweln'8 Spencer, 12-8; E. Geary's Dathy beat P.; M. • Clarkson's • Prompto.t -11-9;" J. Regan's Menlo • Prince beat T. .Maber's Lord '^"aA 01 Y\ C * Glasaon's White Hat beat R. H. Orthweln-s Elista, 11-8; P. M. Ctarkaon 1 . Miss Brummel beat D. Cahnl's Maid o' Gott rJe. 21-1; J. J. Manning's Doreen beat C, G. V'hallon'8 Miss Shirley, 22-3; H. A. Talbot's Concord Boy beat J. W. Faheys October Lad. 18-5; J. Hurley' a Sea Cliff beat P. C. Mack's l? U £ M-. 2 -?:H. A. Talbof- Dorothy M beat O. Welch s Little Lucy. 5-0: Alameda Kennels' Ciarice beat E. Preston's Half Moon JM- C $Sto£2£ 1SSSJT? 1 ¦**?. F - c - Mack ' 9 Puppy stake, first round — T. J. McInerneVs young Johnnie Rex beat J. J. Maloney 3 Topay Turvy, 14-3; Homestead Kennels' The Coroner teat A. T. Blddle's Frisky : Barbara. 12-10: C. L. Appleby s Trlxy beat T. F. O-Brien'a Navy Tiard Boy 16-i; J»F. Rogers' May Flush beat T. J. Mclnerney'a Pride of Tralee, »-l; Tasha Kennels' Rustic Anna beat M. R. ParkinDon'ii Loretta. 15^3: Pasha Kennels' Roving Author bf at H. A. Deckelman's Rocky Mountain. 5-O* J. L. Robs' Money Musk beat J. Connelly's leddy Neenan. 18-O:. W. J. Leonard's Our Myra beat J. . Creamer's Onward Maud. 7-«; iE.. Preston's Real Paaha beat M.'Happs' Tan ina.^31-3; F. B. Gerber's Manrn beat H. A. Peckelman's Flynur Pasha. 21-2; R. , H. Orth weln's Wave of Fortune beat George A. Starr's Kanagawa, 18-12; T. J .Mclnerney'a Kerry Pippin beat Pasha Kennels* Roaring Aval anche.- 12-2. • Second round — Young Johnnie Rex beat Th« Coroner. 12-2:" May Flush beat Trlxy. -«-l; Money. Musk beat Rustic Anna. 8-5: Rovlnjr Author beat Our Myra. 4-0; Manru beat Real la.sha. 12-5; Kerry Pippin, a bye. Third round— Young* Johnnie Rex beat May Flush, 21-4; Money Musk. beat Roving Author. - 4-2; Kerry Pippin beat Manru, 6-2. GARDEN CITY, N.; Y.. .Oct. ll.-Law rence Auchterlonle, the professional cpn nected .with the Glenview Golf Club, near Chicago, Is golf champion, having beaten his nearest competitor by slx^strokes in the seventy-two-hole competition. Former Amateur Champion Travis of Garden City and Stewart Gardner of ,', Garden City were- tied for second honors. "Willie An derson .of Montclalr, last year's open champion,' was one of two to finish fifth best to-day. There were ninety-seven original entries, and ; fifty-five turned • In cards for all ¦ four rounds. , Aucht c rlonie Is Golf Champion. ELISTA IS BEATEN BY WHITE HAT HANDILY AT UNION COURSING PARK LOS ANGELES, Oct. 11.— Fred Raymer, captain and second baseman of the Los Angeles baseball team, is missing and all efforts of his friends to find any;, trace of him have been futile. He appeared at the offlce of Manager Morley yesterday morn-' ing, drew $75 and left, saying he would be on hand for the game that afternoon. He did not appear and a substitute took his place. This morning -his wife called at Morley's offlce and made inquiries con cerning her husband but Morley: was un able to' "give her any information. Then the police were . notified, j They learned that Raymer spent a portion of his money for clothes but after : that all trace of him was lost." It is believed he,has;re turned to his old home at Albuquerque. The police are still trying to locate him. j Los Angeles -Baseball Man Hissing. California. . Positions..- • Alumni. Demerrlt . . .......; . .L— E — R.v. .". ; . Gage Albertson-Howard: . .L— T— R. .". .'. . . Greisbent Stow ...L— G— R. .-. . . .... ; : Mayer Stroud- Phillips ..Center... Kington Overall.... R— G-r-L........ DeForrest Hartlein ...R— T— L.......;. Bentley Hudson R— E — 1«. .. . . . . . . ;. Sabln f. h . er /^w; •••••••••• ..Quarter. ......... Belknap Mini- White L— H— R Womble Graves ......R— H— W........ Leavitt WbJpple.... ...Fullback........ Barnard Little Belknap, quarterback for the alumni, played every minute of the game with a dash and courage that made him the most spectacular figure in the game. He is a Berkeley second eleven man, not an alumnus. Womble. one of the Berke ley coaches, played at half -for the alumni and did the punting. He learned rapidly ond before the end of the game was do ing creditably ?'.•-? It took two minutes for California to make its first touchdown. It had the kick-off. On the second down alumni tried to punt, but the fullback's foot re fused to connect with the ball and a Berkeley player was there to fall on It on the twenty-five-yard line. Whipple was sent to center and Mini around the end alternately, and then Overall plunged around the alumni right end for- a touch down. Immediately afterward he kicked the goal. It took Bixtecn minutes more of play for the California team to score af-ain. Overall. made fifteen yards of the distance on a fake kick. It was Whipple who bucked center for the last few yards and made the touchdown. Goal was again kicked by Overall. Line .bucking and a long run-in of a punt by Mini brought California within striking- distance again, and Overall once more floundered through a tangle of alumni players for a touch down, but failed In his try at goal. The half ended with the score 17 to 0. In the second half Mini, Graves and Whipple continued hitting the alumni. line for splendid gains. A fourth touchdown and no goal made the score 22 to 0. Alum ni .kicked off, California punted back and Womble again punted. Sherman caught the ball at the center, of the field and ran down the side line fifty-five yards for a touchdown. Again no goal. Score" £7. to 0. For the remainder of the game long runs by ! Sherman for thirty, I forty j and filty yards after catching punts were as common as candidates in October. The lest touchdown was . made simply < out of respect- for the bleachers', demand', for. It. , Following was the line-up: '.. '¦ :. The University of California' football team piled up a score of 44 to 0 in the gsme against the alumni eleven yesterday afternoon. The ex-colleglans were never 1st the running, and had the Berkeley men played football all the time they might easily have run up a score worthy of the Michigan record-breakers. The alumni team has weakened as the season progressed. It has lost several good players and Is still compelled to avail Itself of the services of second elev en players from the colleges. Rodolph was not playing yesterday, and there was no one In the team who could punt much farther than he could throw an ox by the tail. C.frk?Sterfleld.;E^! O R; Re »-<- \ stniman........:;.:^^^;.:;:;:;::;^^ s^vern^n::::::- : R ;;::-- ; -^°^ Jacobs. .. - . . . : ... ; . r. g. l. . . .*.'.'.*¦' ••¦* ' w«.~ A.^ Dole. Kennedy ..R; T. L.;.;;. " nJ»i™ Wilbur,- Bartell and . ••••••••... Gaffey U Knight;. ...;.....R. E.1L........ Ahprn" Bausbach. > Tarpey . .Quarter .... . . * ' • evI™ Dole. Dougherty... L.H.R. ...... " v^ Magree.* Smith and . ¦ '-¦'"¦'? ol ? j- Kerhlein.. ;...... R. H. l>. : .-;'...v... gchltef Hamilton." LScoville. Fullback. . Atklnaon (Cant) Referee— Prof essor ! Searles.*- '• •¦: ¦ \ ¦?- - . Umpire— McFadden. - / ' Stanford university, bet. 11.— Tho big football eleven of Reliance went down to defeat before the varsity this afternoon by a score of 12 to 0. Although greatly outweighed by their opponents, the collegia tes by dint of superior team work and endurance succeeded in pushing the leather across for two touchdowns. Captain Lee kicked both goals. The cardinal has improved greatly in" speed and style of play. The uiterference is starting much faster and is better formed, while the line as a whole is do ing well. The runs made by the varsity were the result of this improved Inter ference. '\ , " ' . " Lee started the game . by kicking oft to Volz,, who carried the ball Into the thirty-yard line. On the first line-up the ball was thrown to Ahern, on a long pass. He made fifteen yards on the play. Re liance forced ; Stanford to the center of the- field, but /was there forced to punt Hamilton caught the sphere and ran it in to the forty-flve-yard line. Magee - for the cardinal, carried the ball around the end Tor a yard, but, ihc required distance was not covered by Dole and Hamilton Reliance took the ball. After twd un successful attempts to, hit the varsity line the visitors were again compelled to punt, Hamilton receiving the kick. Dole went through for five yards. Jacobs made a gap into which Magee fell' for five more and Dole hit for, ten. , ' Stanford started with' tactics which gained them their first touchdown Clark ran right* end for ten yards. ' Magee caught the. other end. for ten more. Dole tried . the line for six, Hamilton for four Dole'.once 'again, and' then Clark < went around the Reliance right end -for twelve more. "Guiby" 5 Dole and < Stlllman went between guard and tackle; for three yards each. Magee wound the end for a yard Hamilton , througn center for two and "Guiby" Dole for.: three through tackle Wilfred Dole carried the ball through an opening /by Hauverman and - Jacobs tor eight yards, and laid It two yards, from .the- Reliance ¦ goat*"?/ It was an easy kick for,; Captain 1 **'/&£ .-.¦ j.- . . : Reliance 'opened the . seconwBrti'alf by kicking off , to j Bartell, ¦ who.'Cbyt^ g w if t dodging and good head work;: ran v'th^ ball in thirty-five yards. Fast bucks followed Hauverman ; showing up -.well \ In- in ter ference. > On ; being held ¦ for. downs; Tar- ; pey kicked. -The clubmen tried a couple of end fruns- and being unable! to make their distance kicked, Scovllie receiving the tall. End runs and bucks played fast and behind good interference carried the ball over the Reliance line. The -line-up- CARDINAL WINS FROM RELIANCE PROVIDENCE, R.I.. Oct. 11.— The foot ball game between Brown and Yale to day resulted In a victory for Old Ell— 10 to 0. Although defeated, the followers of tho Brown eleven were well pleased with the excellent showing made xby their team. ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 11.— In a terrific downpour of rain, which continued during the. entire, game and made things miser able for all concerned, the navy football, team was defeated to-day by Princeton by a score of 11 to 0. • . • ITHACA, N. Y., Oct. 11.— Thirty-seven points to six tells the story of the Cor nell-Williams • football game to-day. CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 11.— Much to tho satisfaction of coachers and under graduates, the Harvard varsity eleven showed some improvement, to-day and de feated the University of Maine on Sol d'ers' Field 22 to 0. In the second half numerous changes were made In' 'the crimson eleven, and the plays were run off with a snap ¦which resulted In remark able improvement in the game as a T/holc. . • YALE AND HARVARD WIN ON THE GRIDIRON Use Up Three of Uncle Pete Loh man's Pitchers in the Game. LOS ANGELES, Oct. 11.— Oakland play ed three pitchers this afternoon, ( but even Pretzel Schmidt could not" stop the lo cals from piling up the runs. Los Angeles won 10 to 7. After • two disastrous in nings, in which Gray, the Arizona pitcher, suffered severely, " Oakland - making six runs, McPartlin went in the box for the home team and pitched seven innings of. splendid ball. Gray was wild and failed to keep his curves under control.' For Oakland, Cristall tried it first, then Hod son, who was soon after relieved by Schmidt. Los Angeles made two >uns in the second, two more In the third and a brace "in the fifth, sixth and seventh. It was I an eventful game, full of good plays at times, but not free from spotty fielding on the part of the locals. Before the end of. the game the home team had but two regular men on the infield, Wheeler , taking the third bag for Rellly, who was Injured yesterday, and Warner, a visiting ball player from ; the Southern League, going In after the fourth Inning, in place of Hanlon, who tore a nail off in scooping up a low ball to first. At the close of the game Pete Lohman handed Umpire McDonald a written.pro test of the 'game on the ground, that Warner, the first baseman from the Southern League, was not In the State before September 15, and so was not qual ified to play, in this league. Score: « . . LOS ANGELES. AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Toman, ss 4 0 0 01 3 1 Roach, c .0 2 2 0 7 0 1 Dillon. 2b .......'... 5 2 2 0 1 3 0 Householder, cf .... 4 2 2 0 3 0 0 Wheeler. 3b ..... ...o • .2 0 2 4 0 Hanlon. lb ......... 110 0 6 .0 . 0 Warner, lb: 3 ¦ .0 0 0 5 .0 D Jackson, U.. 4 -2 a 0 2 0..-0 l«wler. rf 3 1 2 O 0 0-0 Gray, p .:.. ".."0 "0. 0 ~"0 0-11 McPartlin, p ....... 4 0 .2 0 0 1 ,1 , Totals ....... : ... 08 10 15 "fl 27 12 4 . . 'OAKLAND.; ' i ¦'.¦;¦ AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E. Walter*, cf ...... 2 ; 3 ; -.l - 1 2--0 .-¦¦-¦¦ 0 Mohler. 2b ......*... 4 10 1 3 3 1 Streib.ilb 5 13 O- 6. 0 0 McCreedle, rf ; ...... 4 .... 0 0 0 1 ; 1* o Hurlburt, If ........' 5 : 0,1 :0 .0 .0 0 Devereaux. . 3b .*;.'.;. .-3 :'. 0 M 0.3 . 0 0 Franks, ss. ......... 4 0 0 0 2. 3 1 Gorton." c..... 5,1 1 0 3 0 0 CrUtall. p .......... 2. 10 0 10 0 Hodson. p .........1 0 0 0 10 1 Schmidt.p •.-.. 1 0 ,0 « 0 2% 0 •Dunlea\-y • 10.. 0 .00 0 0 - Totahs . ..^....¦.'.37 7'; 7 1 2 V 24 9 "3 * 'Dunleavy .batted, for. Francks.- •¦¦; ,_ ,..• RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS. . Lob Angeles '. . . .0 , 2 .2 ' 0 s *2 2 ' 2 0. x— 10 Base hits ......0 2 2 I 4 3 3>0 x— 15 Oakland ...-.•.¦.-.•..2-4-0-0 -0 1-00-0—7, ;j,Baso hits .0-4. 0. 1 .0 1, 0 . 1 . 0— .7 ¦ ••..¦-' ; ~ SUMMART. ¦ ¦ I ¦ .'. Two- base hits-=- Jackson" 2,"". McPartlin, Roach, | Wheeler. Sacrlflce^ hit— Mohler. First base on ¦ errors—Oakland ¦ 4. J First .base- on ' called balls —Off Gray 3, oft-McPartlln 3. off- Cristall 3, off Hodson 1.- Left on bases— Los Angeles 8, Oak- ' land 8. -Struck oufc-^-By Gray 1, by McPartlin 3 by, Hodson l.'by Schmidt 1. Double play — Dillon to Toman to -Warner.' Time of game—" Two hoursand fifteen -minutes."-^Umpire— Me- 1 Donald. ,:..-, \-'i'J, '¦-..'¦ ¦ '-¦.[. ' : . '_;¦ ANGELS BAT OUT A VICTORY. Los Angeles Race Entries. LOS ANGELES. Oct. 11.— Entries for Mon day: First race, grreen clafs. pacing-— Revera. Rcb eit Wood. High Ball. Prince Rojv Elizabeth G. Billie F. Polka Dot. Athr.io. Second race. trot. 2:30 class — Uoilo, Tom Cmith. Princess. Leroy. Brin-y K, Cornelius D, Bozelle. Third race, Jonathan stakes, five and a half f urlongs : . Ei-a Frarer lOllBatador* 108 Tom Mitchell 110 iEabellita. 1C3 "\Yarta Nlcht 115'Mlino ..112 Fourth race, selling, three-year-olds and up ward, six furlongs: Roltalre 114 Mike Rice Jit Tal%-es 101 Florin*! 114 Nullah - 114 Pat MorrUsey 107 •Tim Gore II 114 Newsg&therer " 114 Mount Queen 114 Legal Maxim 102 Fifth race, three-year-olds zu£ upward, mile and a sixteenth, selling: Cancjc 102 Candidate 1M riloa 1C0 Frank Woods 100 Castake 107 Sixth race, three-year-olds and upward, rcven furlongs, selling: El Pllar 1«2 Little Secret 93 Valdmar 107 Kin? Dellls ....112 Mont Eagle 101 Doll I- TVelthoff ...109 Mlthrox 91 Castatae 107 Toribio 101 first race was finally won ,by J. W.. Bon ney"s Echora Wilkes. The tirstheai was won by. S. Sprague's Clara L, Echora Wilkes second and Steve S third. ¦ .The driver, of Steve "3 was left at the post in the second heat, thereby losing any chance he might have had for- the race. In the " third and deciding heat, what promised to be a close, and exciting finish was spoiled by Clara L going into ¦ "¦ \ -T..T..T..T..T..T. ,T..t_t-*»t..t-?-»-T~T..»~T..'. •..t~T~T-T_'-T..» SCORES AT WILL AGAINST ALUMNI THE matinee races of the Golden - Gate Park Driving Association on the park speedway yesterday afternoon attracted a. large-at tendance of ' spectators. President Aigcltlnger and the officers of the clul vere so pleased with the affair that they announced their intention of having them regularly hereafter. Three heats were required before the thorair. J." W. Bonriey ..: came ; on and won liandlly with Echora Wllkes before Clara L could settle down- after her- "Jimmy.' The second raco was won; in straight heats by A.j Jacobs' Bum. In . the. first heat J.O'Kkne drove him to .victory. His owner hcld.the reins in the second heat. Owing to the conditions which prevail on the speedway no time could be taken in any of the races./. HORSES WHICH WON THE MATINEE RACES OP GOLDEN GATE PARK DERIVING ASSOCIATION YESTER DAT ON THE PARK SPEEDWAY AND SOME OF THE WELL KNOWN OFFICIALS AND' SPECTATORS SEEN NEAR THE FINISHING LINE DURING THE PROGRESS OF THE" COMPETITION. . J : :: thre«r-year-olds and upward — Canejo. Ill (Rutherford). 6 to 1, wen; Castake. lit ij. Cross). S to 1. second: Windward. 114 <Lewi&). 2"i to 1. third. Time. 1:40. El Fonse. El Pllar, Loyal S, Morinel and Filibuster also LOS ANGELES, Oct. 11.— The Los An geles Racing Association had an auspl cicus opening this afternoon of its two weeks' racing season at Agricultural Park. The fields were of good class, the finishes close and exciting and the attend ance one of the largest that ever gather ed at a race tractf In Los Angeles. More than 6000 persons passed through the gates. There 'were numerous tally-hos and in numerable private conveyances within the fnclosure, giving the appearance of a society gathering, which, indeed, it was. Governor Gage and city and county of ficials occupied boxes in the grandstand. There was but ouc harness event, the Mi trot having failed to filL Robert I took the 2:17 pace in straight hea"ts with out being pressed at any time. Egaletta took second money from Harry, J. The feature of the day was the Los An gcles Derby at a mile and an eighth. The fact that Lester Reiff had the mount on Bon Mot lent interest to the race. Bon Mot proved in a class by himself and won its he pleased. The horses were sent tiway to a perfect start, but just as they left the barrier Bon Mot lunged to on« tide. When he got into his stride again he was far behind the field. Reiff ratel him carefully until they turned into the t-trctch, when he let him down. Bon Mot then came up on the outside in race horse style and beat his stable mate, Cham pagne, by half a length. Dwlghtway was a good third. There was not much betting en the Derby as the Rowell entry was held at the prohibitive odds of 1 to 5. Two and a half to one on the field was marked up with few takers. Ransch drew a fine finish on Malaspina In the slx-furlong selling race, barely rosing out Jim Gore II, which came up on the rail in the last eighth. T,he time in the slx-furlong Angelus Hotel stakes was fast, The Fretter step ping the distance in l:13'/i, winning with case. Summary: 2:17 pace; purse $700; three In five: Robert I, Hamb!<atonian Wllkes-Alma belle (.W- G. Durfe*) 1 1 1 Eglaetta, Ketrfium, by McKinney (I. M. Llpson) i 2 4 2 Harry J, Youtur Stelnway-Jennie June Ml. H.>raboom) 5 2 4 Alfred D. Laneworth-Ferudalc Belle (M. Thompson) .3 3 3 Hichard B. Athadon-Sallie McGregor ID. Donahue) 4 5 dr. Time— 2:14>/.., 2:13=;. 2:15U. Running, five furlones. tor two-year-olds — V'arte Nicht, IIS (Jackson), 7 to 10, won: WImo, 114 (Fogg). 2& to I. second; Blue Miracle, 10S U. Sheehan). 3 to 1, third. Time. 1 :o2. live Fmwr, Crucero, Vlsroroso and Tom Mitch ell also ran. Running, six furlongs, selling; for three year-olds and upward — Malasyiua, ]ft) (Ransch), ev*n. won; Jim Gore II, 114 <(Jol lis). 8 to 5, second; Frank Peuree, 114 (Fraw lc-y). 20 to 1, third. Time, L:l«& Fine Shot, lioyal F. Galene. Senora Caesar, El Piloto, l^egal Maxim, Black Orphan and Mike Jlicc also rsn. Running, mile and en elg-hth: Los Ansoles lJerby, for three-year-olds; $500 added and a. •silver cud — Boa Mot, 125 (L.. Reiff). 2 to 9 • oupled with Champagne and Candidate), tvon; fhampagne, 103 (L,. A. Jackson), eeoond; 'OwlChtwaj . 114 <KuIIivan), 10 to 1, third. Tinie. 1 :5t. Claudator. Tibs and Candidate ' fclso ran Running, eir furlonjrs: tlva Ans?)us Hotel lurse; lor four-year-olds and upward — The Kretter, 112 (See), 3 to 2. won; Headwater, l"0 (J. Rheehau). J to 1, second; Meehanus, 112 (Raiisch), 8 to 5, third. Time, l:13>i. Feb ruary and Flush of Gold also ran. Running, mile and fifty yards; selling; for : The Senators were full of all kinds of ' errors, and every man seemed to have his running gear ""leaded,!' like a phony roulette wheel." The Ponies did not make a great niauy -miscues, : simply because the .Senators' never ;.hit ; the ball hard enough, to give them a chance. -It ls-not expected, these teams will draw much. of an attendance* to-day. \._\ - r The . first round settled the sport . for keeps. Shay walked,- Phyie secured a life onVCutter's error of his bunt and Court ney walked: ¦• Shaw arrived when Graham dropped; Stieehan's throw of Nordyke's easy grounder. Parrott scored .two more with a. drive t.o right, and the other run made good "on Burns" out, second and first. A pass to Shay arid Phyle's double to left completed the Ponies' tally list in the; next inning. . '• ' .-. The game waddled wearily along Its lonesome route till the sixth finally came in sight. Then McLaughlln tore off a sin gle and Unglaub brought him home with a long ' two-bagger to deep center. Eagan's ' out advanced Unglaub. Casey walked, and together the .two worked a v double steal, which ended the sabring for the day. " . v . Tommy Leahy decided to take on flesh by non-indulgence in work, so Williams, the curvster.. acted as the knight of the big mitt. Williams did not have much to do,, but he .did it well, so the fans were satisfied. ' ' \ . Graham was ill and retired .In the sec ond in favor of Hpgan. . Hogan Imme diately got a clout on the thumb, which broke- the bone and put him out of com mission. Graham had to be put in again, though contrary, to the rules. The score: ' SAN FRANCISCO. , r - AB. It. BH. SB. PO. A. 15. Ehay.ss 2 2 0 0 1 tt 0 Phvle "3b ' ,,,,,;. ,1 1 1 0 2 o I oK;i:::::..3- i i o 4 0 » Nordyke, lb ..*¦ t 0 0 16 0 0 Parrott. cr ......... 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 Burns. 2b ......400 O.o 40 A. Williams. If..... 4 . 0 1 0 0 0 0 R. Williams, c... 3 0-/0 II 0 " Whalen. p ......... 4 _0 J> J) J) J j Totals ; .....00*5 ,41 27 14 2 SACRAMENTO. . AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A.' E. rtoylc. cf ..4 0 1 0 4 j 1 0 lllldebrand. If 4 0 0 0 1 .0 0 McLaughlin. rf ..W 11 • ; 0 ; 2 : J I Unglaub. lb 4 1 1 1 7 1 1 j Eagan, as ......... 4 0 I 1 6 4 0 Casey. 2b .3 0 0 0 15 2 Shcehan,.Sb 4 0- 10 0 2 0 Oraham, c ......... :4. ; 0 -¦ 0 \ 0 IS 1 Cutter, p 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 Hogan, c ...:; 0 0 J) -0 J2 _l J> Totaia ..........S3 2 6 2 24 17 ft RUNS- AND HITS BY r INNINGS. Sacramento. 0 0 0 0.0.2 0 0 0—2 Base hits .......0 0 1 1 0 2 10 1—6 San Francisco 4 10 0 0 0 0.0 x— 5 Base hits 12 10 0 0 0 Ox—* • SUMMARY. ' : Two-base hits— Phyle, Cutter, Unglaub. ¦ Sac rifice lilt— Phyle. • Base on errors— San Fran cisco 5 Sacramento 1. Bases on called balls — Off Whalen 2. off Cutter 3. Left on bases- San Francisco. 8. Sacramento 5. . Struck out — By Cutter 1. Hit by pitcher — R. Williams. Passed balls— Graham. R. Williams. :Tlme of game — One hour and fifty minutes. Umpire — O'Connelt. , '. ¦ It, was little .short > of torture to -:sit through those nine spasms of rickety ball yesterday | afternoon at" Recreation Park. The players did every known act but play ball. : Nobody on the ground3 carcda rap who. won. -The Ponies rfnaly. did win, 5 to 2. ¦¦¦¦;' ¦¦"¦'•¦; "¦• '¦¦" .•-¦•¦"¦ ¦- ."."•¦ ..¦;¦'- The Fretteiv Steps a Fast Six Furlongs iuHhe * Angelus Stakes. Williams Makes Dsbut as a Backstop and Hogan " Is Injured. Large Attendance of Road Drivers . Attracted to Goideh Gate Park to Witness the Contests Between Members of the Driving Association for Silver Trophies and for Blue, Red and White. Ribbons of Honor Ponies Cinch Result by Scoring Five Runs '.; in the 3?irst. Ridden by Lester Reiff He Outclasses His Field. BON MOT FIRST IN THE DERBY SENATORS AGAIN FINISH SECOND ECHORA WILKES WINS SPEEDWAY RACE AFTER LOSING FIRST HEAT TO CLARA L THE SAN FRANCISCO 1 CALL, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 19f52. 31 look: out for The cold-wave flag IT // njeans zero weather, if 'ngmf // icy, moisture - laden I i 1 ll winds, and the begin- | j 1.^'J I; l\ ning of winter in earn- \\\\\\ \.\ est. To Catarrh suffer- \\^ , \\ ers there is nothing -^ cheering ia these climatic changes, * for with the return of cold weather, ell the disagreeable symptoms of Catarrh appear: blinding headaches, dizziness, a stuffy feeling about the nose that makes breathing difficult, chest pains, and as the disease progresses, a discharge of nauseat- ing matter from the throat and nose keeps one continually hawking and spitting. Catarrh is a most disgusting disease. The foul mucous secretions that are con- stantly dropping back into the stomach contaminate and poison the blood and is distributed throughout the body, and it then becomes a deep-seated, systemic, persistent disease that niust be treated through the blood, for it is beyond the reach of sprays, washes, powders or ex- ternal treatment^of any kind. S. S. S. soon clears the system of all Catsrrhal matter and purges the blood of the irritating poisons, thus effectually checking the further progress of this seri- ous and far reaching disease/ Lookout for Catarrh in winter, for cold stirs the blood r.nd causes excessive secre- tion of mucus end brings to life all the slumbering poisons that -make Catarrh S_ \^^ the most abominable, £v of all diseases. S.S.S. «^* «kJ* keeps the blood in . - »^*^ such perfect ; order manr tenfl? that cold waves cause . no alarm and the change from the heat of summer to the rigors of winter produce no hurtful effects. . Write us if you hare Catarrh, an d our. Physicians will advise yon without charge. Book on Blood and Skin Diseases free. The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta,' 6a. )OOOOOOCOOOOOOOO«OOOOOOOOO0OO0O0OOO0OOOOO00 And Make Physical Giants of Pigmies There is one thing that I notice in all my patients: The loss of vital power. They have wasted it in some manner, usually by foolishness. Vital power is what they have lost. I know that I can give it back, so I know that I can cure every weak, puny man who will follow my advice. With my new improved Belt, the result of many years of study, 1 will cure any case of weakness * Or I Will Forfeit $1000 in Gold ' * This is no. idle boast. I talk Straight from the shoulder, and back up anything I say. - ' . . With some poor men, who have spent every cent they have earned upon quacks who Iiave'promiscd everything, it is not enough for me to say, "I can cure you." Others have said that, and have not cured them. Now I want to prove to them that I- can and will, if my advice is 101- lowed. I am doing it every day. "- „ Mr. John Klossncr, Humboldt, Nev., writes me: I want to tell you that your Belt has done me great good. It is the best thing I ever tried, and may the Lord bless you for it. I feel now as if I was only ¦ twenty-five years old." '¦'. . . It makes a man feel young. Youth is health, vigor, courage, ambi- tion/ It -is joy and happiness. Give me a man broken down from dissipation, hard work or worry; from any cause which has sapped his. vitality. Let him follow my ad- vice for three months, and I will make him as vigorous in every respect as any man of his age. I will not promise to make a Hercules of a man who was never in- tended by nature to be strong and sturdy. Even that man \I can make better than he is; but the man who has been strong and has lost his strength I can make as good as he eSer was. . I can give back to any man, what he has lost by violation of the laws of nature. I can stop all drains upon his vitality in ten days. , I explain how I do this in my book for men, which I will # send, sealed, free, on request. Every man who would like to reach the highest physical standard should read it. . • • A mai#who is nervous, whose brain and body are weak, who sleeps badly, awakes more tired than when he went to bed, who is easily dis- couraged, inclined to brood over imaginary troubles, who has lost am- bition and energy to tackle hard problems, lacks the animal electricity which the Dr. McLaughlin Electric Belt supplies. ".The whole force of vitality in your body is dependent .upon your animal electricity. When you lose that by f draining the ¦ system in any manner my Belt will replace it, and will cure you. ' Mr. Harry U. Jackson, Valleton, Cal., writes: "Althouzn you *r» a ttranjcer to • me, my heart warms toward you as a grreat benefactor and friend. - and X am more than grateful to you. Already I can feel the vleor of new life In my body: no ache* and no pains. I -R-IbIi you every success in your work." Letters like that tell a storv which means a great deal to a suf- ferer. They are a beacon light to the man who has become discouraged from: useless doctoring. I get such letters every day. My Belt has a wonderful influence upon tired, weak nerves. It ; braces and invigorates them, and stirs up a great force of energy in a man.' I make the best electrical body appliance in the world, having de- voted twenty years to perfecting it. I know my trade. My cures after everything else has failed are my best .arguments. Free Electric Suspensory for Weak Men This suspensory is constructed so as to carry the current to the I prostate gland, the seat of all weakness. It is free with Belts for men. " Mr. John Gately, Long Valley, Cal.. wrlte3: "Your Belt has relieved me of rheu- matism and stomach trouble to such an extent that I can now do a good day's work in peace. : I have gained thirty pounds in weight and am still Improving." y Give me a man with pains in his back, a dull ache in his muscles or joints, "come-and T go" pains in the shoulders, chest and side". Sciatica ' in his hip. Lumbago. Rheumatism or any ache or pain, and my Belt - '.will pour the oil of life into his aching body and drive out every sign of pain. No pain can exist where my Belt is worn. Mr. E. B. Miller of Compton avenue. Los Angeles. Cal., writes: "I have used your hlph-grade Belt for two months for lame back, rheumatism and weakened nervca, and am now a xvell man. 'I have gained over six pounds in weight and feel as strons and hearty as I ever did." Th«y come every, day from everywhere. There is not a town or . hamlet in the country which has not cures by Dr. McLaughlin's Elec- tric Belt. . Now, what does this mean to you, dear reader? If you are not what you ought to be. can you ask any better proof to make you try it? Is there a remedy which is as simple, as easy to use, as ; sure to cure and as cheap as Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt? I have not seen one. You must try it. In justice to yourself and to those who look to you for their future happiness, try it now. Act this minute. Such a mat- ter ought not to be delayed. It's as good for women as for men. Worn while you sleep, it causes no trouble. You feel the gentle, glowing heat from it constantly, but no sting, no burning, as in old-style belts. I take other belts in exchange. •;: Send for my beautiful book, full of the things which a man likes to read if he wants to be a strong man. I send it, sealed, free. Cut out this ad. and send it to me. ¦ * n I TTIIlTmJ Beware "of medical coocerns offering "Electric Belts Free," This liAII I 111 offcr Is only a trick, to foist a package of medicines upon you UilU 1 1U11. c. o. D . Wrlte to TOe for ao explanation of the trick.. Dr. M; G. McLaughIin,9?6^'^st. Offlce Hours — 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays. 10 to 1. NOTE— "When you use I>r! McLaughlln's Electric Belt you are under the car- ot a physician. Agents or drug stores are never allowed to sell tbese goods.