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Several bookmakers have recently been
added to the list who will make the trip across the continent, and the ring of Oakland will have much the flavor of an Eastern inclosure when the "Mets" put up their slates. The difference will be that there will not be the little hand slates, and the high stools, that adorn Eastern betting rings, to satisfy a law prohibiting pool selling. NOTES OF THE TTJRF. Sandy McNaughton delayed his depart ure for San Francisco. He is gathering a likely string for the season. Jockey Connell will return with him, after a good Kastern season. Mackey Dwyer will be one of the stars of the McXaughton string. good account of himself in the light weight division, will do the riding for the stable. Sixth race, one mile and a quarter — Never- Fuch won. Curate ceoond, Googoo third. Time, 2:13. Fifth race, five and a half furlongs — Domino Whist won. Eleata eecond. Geranium third. Time, 1:11. Flirt race, six furlonga — Fair Lady Anna wen, RoEsmond eecond. Amorous third. Time, 1:1714. fecund race, five furlongs — Onelss won, Proakness second. Bugle Horn third. Time, 1:04^. Third race, one mile — Antol«"e won. Nearest second. Chickadee third.* Time. 1 :45^. Fourth raff, eteorlechase. short course — Cey lon wen. Red Car second, Faraday Jr. third. Time. 3:11. CINCINNATI. Nov. 4.— Latonia results Sixth rac», one mile, handles? — Tribes Hill won. Elsie L «?cond, Mabel Richardson third. Time. 1:39 4-5. Fifth race, on* mile, selling — Demurrer won. Dramatist second, Oclawaha third. Time. 1:40 ?-5. Fourth race, seven furlongs, Babylon handi cap — Reveille won. Dimple second. Time, 1:27 4-5. Two ptartera. Third race, one mile and a furlonp, selling — AH Gold wen. Ethics second. Wild Pirate third. Time. 1 :54 3-5. Second race, six furlonss — Grenade won, Mlneola BPcond, Acnes Breslan third. Time, 1:1* S-8. Flirt race, six and a half furlongs — Athlana won. Blue and Oraage second. Counterpoise, third. Time. 1:22. NEW YORK, Nov. 4.— Aqueduct results "Reveille Wins Babylon Handicap at New York — Latonia Results. BACES IN THE EAST. XEW TORK. Nov. 4.— It is promised that the Jockey ranks at the winter meet- Ing of the "N*«w California Jockey Club will be swelled considerably by many of the Amerlran riders who have been meeting with pronounced success on European tracks. One rider, who has as good a-? promised to visit the coast when he re turns from France, is George Thompson. In the past season Thompson ptood second on the ll?t In Prance. His success has been pronounced in his long: stay abroad. John Thompson, a brother of the jockey, is In New York and Is authority for the state- 1 ment that George will ride at the Ban Francisco tracks when he returns to j America. Charlie Van Dusen is another who has been supgested as a more than likely vis itor to his native land this winter. Van Dusen has previously spent his winters at New Orleans, but it was announced at Aqueduct a few days ago that he had an nounced his intention of visiting the coast this year. Charlie Gray, who met with sutcfs In Austria, is another who will purely be at the Oakland meeting. havlr.fr made definite arrangements for the trip. Gray has been in this country for somo ! time now, and his qualifications as a rider ore well known in San Francisco. He rode McChesney to victory in the Harlem National, and while In the East this sea son he has given a g-ood account of him self in the saddle. Steve Lawlor In duced Gray to come East, and also brought little Hlfrglnx from Chicago. Hlg grlns. after he had been rldinjr a week, w.-is crowding the leaders in the Jockey Rst, and but for an accident, in which he broke his left foot, his percentage would have doubtless been remarkably close to the top of the winning list. Higpins Is back !r. the saddle ajFrain and riding with all the cleverness he displayed earlier. He i? the best of the present "lightweight division in the ea?t and Is one booked for the San Francisco tracke. CLEVER JOCKEYS COMING. Kvory effort has been made to Induce Fuller to po to the San Francisco tracks, and if It was not for the contract held by Archie Zimmer he would accept an of fer. However. Zimmer will race a string of his own at New Orleans and will take the olever rider with him. It was at New Or leans last winter that Fuller came first into prominence, and his season about New York has been phenomenal. He has more stakes to his credit than any other Jockey and has eclipsed most of the for mer records of famous Jockeys. Zimmer has :» contract that runs two years more and is said to have made over $100,000 this year, while Fuller has earned almost as much for himself. Hicks, the colored rider from New Orleans, Is another who has r*een named In the lot booked for San Francisco who will not bo on hand. Hicks is under contract to A. J. Plicque, who, like Zimmer. will race a stable of horses at New Orleans. With these two exceptions, a vast ma jority of the l>est Jockeys who have put In the season about the New York tracks will spr-nd the winter either at San Fran cisco or Los Angeles. George Odom pMH talk* of retiring from the saddle, but will surely visit the Far West before doing so. Odom has grown considerably In the past year and he can hardly do less than 113 pounds. Jockey John Butlman, who vrfll go to San Franciscn. recentlv received a letter from his younger brother informing him that he would better look to his laurels or he would eclipse him In tht saddle. Bullman expects the "kid," as he calls him. to make a first-class Jockey, and cays !f the youngster shows promise this : season at the San Francisco winter meet ing he will bring him East next spring and cive him a chance with the best of them. AHTJMADA IN KYLE'S STBING. ' When "Doc" Kyle ships his good stake i performer Ahuirada to San Francisco he will have in the same car several horses ; from the stable of J. G. Follansbee and ' IT. H. Kraft. This string promises to be a formidable one and will be added to . before the shipping day comes. Frank Regan will Wave on the same train with Kyle. He expects to have at ' least eight horses ready to race. Both ' of these trainers will have stake per- ' formers in their care, and in fact there ' are no horses leaving for the coast with out liberal stake engagements, even to ' the yearlings that are for the most part ' only partly tried. On the other hand ' there are some youngsters booked for ' San Francisco that are alreadv well de veloped, and quarters In 23'i seconds pro- ' nounces th<=m as worthy of consideration ' In the early two-year-old fixtures. 1 W. M. Barrick, who has only mpt with " moderate success during the metropolitan < ecason, will have a try at San Francisco. * At present McMeekln is about the best one In his string. Van Ness was recently 1 sold and Smart Set has been some dis- " tance from a race all season. He has 1 betn improving somewhat recently, how- 1 ever, and may be taken to the coa6t- I In the lot Regan will take will be the good two-year-old Dick Turpin. Others wili be Oarsman, Nevermore, Namtor j and a couple of highly tried yearlings. 1 Jockey J. Jones, who has been giving a 1 Th^ date of the John Grace challenge cup stake for greyhounds was announced last night at the Tnion Coursing Park draw at Pythian Castle. The stake, which is the richest coursing event In America, will be run on December 5 and C. It will be limited to sixty-four entries, with an entrance fe^ of $23. The total amount of the purse will be a'o-.ut $4»)0. With the close of the Waterloo meeting at Okla homk City the crack kennels of the Mid dle West will come to this coast for the winter season and some lively competi tion Ib expected. A sixty-lour-dog oren stake was drawn last night at Pythian Castle for this week's running at Union Park. The grey hounds are matched as follows: Opf^n stake, sixty-four entries — Brilliancy vs. Old Ironsidp?; Amandan vs. Tralee Boy; Gun powder vs. Rocklin Boy; Reckless Acrobat vs. Mickey Free; Renegade. Apache vs. Tricksy; Injurious vs. Klttleman: Minnie Horgan vs. Shadow; Donnybrcok vs. Rfd Rock; Cubanola vs. Gambit; Richard Anton vs. The Referee; Melros* vf. Flora Temple; Blue Craif? vs. Sir Vasha: Prairie Maid vs. Itich Argosy: lone Hill vs. Wild Xorah; Anchor vs. Rock and Rye; Rocker Arm vs. McUenry; Charter Mem ber vs. Greenhall; Tour.r Johnny Rex vs. Game Boy; Master Davenport vs. Rapid Water; Black Bnrt vs. Cafh: Sempronlus vs. Belle Free; Adonis vs. Ragtime; Mike Rice vs. Free from Flaw; Ragtred Actor vs. Thelma: Vandal vs.. Reno; Culta vs. America; In Time vs. Xiobe; Harvey M vs. Articulate; Ma^ic Stuff vs. Snapper Garrison: Ronnie Pasha vs. White Mystery; Luxury vs. Gold Ore; Rural Artist vs. Fair Glen. It Is Expected to Reach a Value cf Naarly $4000 "Doc" Kyle's String of Racers Among Those to Perform in California. Thompson, Van Dusen and Others Expected to Accept Mounts. John Grace Cup to Be Run fcr Early in Dec mber. NOTED JOCKEYS WILL RIDE HERE ANNOUNCE DATE OF RICH STAKE Justin McCarthy,**. has- just passed his seventy-second birthday. He has : appar ently, abandoned novel writing. and is de voting himself ' exclusively to history. SDortsmen's BDecIa/ train for Tomales Bay, Point Reyes, Camp .Taylor leaves at 7 p. ; m. Saturday . next via hausallto ferry. - Returns Sunday evening. <1,25 round trip. Tickets at North , Shots ¦ office. ' 626 . Market . street, or ' at ferry.- •;¦ - / ¦¦¦ . • , •. . Hunters and Anglers. OKLAHOMA, Okla., Nov. 4.— In the de ciding., course for the American Coursing Derby to-day Tattle B,'; owned by G. H. MacDougaL of Butte. '. Monjt., beat Com stock, also a Montana greyhound. The next events of the. meet will be held on Saturday . and Sunday, when the all-age Btakes will be run.! American Greyhound Derby. KVERETT, Wash., Nov. 4.— Angus Mc- Phail,- a saloon-keeper, who killed a busi ness rival last May, was to-day convicted of murder In the first degree, the Jury fix ing, hanging as the penalty for the crime. McPhall will appeal. Jury Fixes the Penalty at Death. WHATCOM, Wash., Nov. 4.— The an nual . synod of the Columbia conference of the United Presbyterian Church, com prising the States of Washington, Oregon <and Idaho, commenced its work here to day. Rev. M. E. Dunn of Spokane was chosen moderator and Rev. J. O. Ashen hurst of Slmnasho, Or., clerk. The com mission appointed at the last synod to devise ways and means for maintaining the sy nodical school at Waltsburg, Or., reported that the school had been en dowed to the extent of $20,000 by Miss Robertson, its former principal, .who re cently inherited a fortune. The session will be continued to-mor row. Delegates From Washington, Oregon ¦ and Idaho Are Holding Con ference at Whatcom. . UNITED PRESBYTERIANS MEET IN ANNUAL SESSION Stolen base-^Kmser.' Error— llosklman. Home runs — Cravath (2). Two-base hits — Gorton, Schwartz. Kruger, Wheeler and Eager. First baa« on called balls — Off Gray 2, off Cooper 3. Sacrifice hits — Wheeler and Cooper. Left on ba«es — Los Armeies 4. Oakland 4. Struck out — By Gray 3. Double ¦ plays — Smith to Dillon to Raymond; - Messerly (unauiated). SUMMARY. Los Angeles.'. . . 10 0 0 0 6 0 x— 7 Base hits ..0 2 0 10 16 1 x— 11 Oakland ..«.0.0 1 0 0 0 10 0—2 Base hits....... 2 11 10 0 2 0 1—8 LOS ANGELES, Nov. 4.-Oakland and Los Angeles opened- to-day In the last period of the. baseball season. Los An gelas won by better fielding and batting by the score of 7 to 2. xne fielding of the home team was perfect, while only one error marred the record of the vis itors. Gray was effective throughout the game, but Cooper nad a period of weak ness in the seventh, when the locals bat ted out six runs. Cravath accomplished the extraordinary feat of batting the ball over the fence twice for home runs. Ray mond and Eager made their first appear ance or the home grounds and both cap tured the fans by their splendid work. Raymond did some particularly spectacu lar fielding at short and was on one end of a snappy double play. Score: Los Anrelw — 1 Oakland— . ? *':¦ AB.R.H.P.A. AB.R.H.P.A. Hoy, cf.. 2 10 10 OHara.cf 3 0 1 10 Whelr,2b 3 1 1 2 2 Mskmn.s 4 0 0 1 3 Pniith.3b 4 12 0 1 Murdk.cf 4 0 2 3 0 Dillon. lb 4 0 1 IS 1 Schwz.2b 4 11 2 4 Cravth.rf 4 2 3 10 Kruftr.lf 4 OH 0 0 Ilayrr.d.s 4 0 0 3 4 Msrly.lb 4 0 0 10 1 Ross, If.. 3 1 1 2 0 Devrx,3b 2 0 0 0 4 Eager, c. 4 0 2 4 4 Gorton, c 3 1 1 1 0 Gray, p.. 4 1 1 0 4 Cooper, p 2 0 0 0 5 Totals. 32 7 11 27 10 Totals. 30 2 . 8 24 17 RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS. Cravath Accomplishes the Unusual Feat on Los Angeles Diamond. SCORES TWO HOME RUNS. REDDING, Nov. 4.— The Mountain Cop per Company will send to St. Louis what will undoubtedly be the largest and rich est single piece of copper ore sent to the exposition from this State. The chunk weighs almost 1000 pounds. It was taken from the mine .Tuesday and shipped to Keswick Thursday. It shows native cop per in large quantities and mining men who have seen It state that it is the finest specimen ever produced in California. A large iron stand is now being made on which the specimen will be set. It will be shipped in a few days to the Califor nia World's Fair Commission at San Francisco. Many smaller pieces of cop per ore will be shipped with the piece and this exhibit will occupy a corner in the mineral exhibit from California, Piece Weighing Nearly One Thou sand Pounds Will Be Exhibited by Shasta County. SPECIMEN OF COPPER ORE TO BE SENT TO ST. LOUIS NEW YORK, Nov. 4.-Efforts are beinjr made to have Jim Jeffries fight in San Francisco before the summer comes again. Joe Egan, Jeffries' secretary, re ceived a dispatch to-day from the Colma Athletic Club offering a purse of $20,0SO for a twenty-round bout between Jeffries and Sam McVey. the big California negro. Jeffries, without much hesitation, said he would not consider It. "I have made up my mind never to fight a nesrro again as long as there are white men in the field." he said. "Then again, McVey is not to be regarded as a championship possibility. His last fight resulted in de feat by Jack Johnson. The latter is a little fellow, compared to McVey. so I don't see where the latter figures at all." Jeffries Befuses to Fight McVey. AB. R. H. P.A AB. R. H. P.A. Casey, 2b 4 1 1 1 2 Lum'y.cf 4 0 0 0 0 Hilde, If 3 1 1 4 0 Mohler.2b 3 0 0 3 5 McT.au, rf 4 0.140 Hinith, rf 4 1 0 1 0 Doyle, cf 4 0 1 3 1 Bras'r.lb 4 0 0 13 3 Tow'd.lb 3 0 0 8 0 Zinssar.lf 4 0 2 3 0 Rh'han.3b2 0 1 0 lljans'g,3b 4 0 2 2 1 liraham.c 2 0 0 7 0 Polan, s»s 3 0 1 1 2 tiogan, bs 4 0 0 0 3 Byers, c. 4 0 0 4 1 Keefe, p 3 1 0 0 ljtlughes.p 2 0 0 0 4 Totals. 29 3 5 27 8' Totals. 32 0 6 27 10 RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS. Sacramento 2 00 0 0 0 10 0—3 Btse hits .„ 31001000 0—5 Seattle 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0-^0 Base hits 12000020 1—0 ' SUMMARY. Stolen base — Mohler. Errors— Janslng (2), Brushear. Two-base hits — Hlldebrand, Jansing, Dolan. Sacrifice hits — Graham. Hlldebrand, Sheehan (2>. First base on errors — Sacramento 3. First base on called balls — Off Keefe, 2; oft Hughes. 4. Left on ba«e3 — Sacramento 8, Se attle 8. Struck out — By Keefe, 4; by Hugrhes, 3. Hit by pitched ball — Keefe, Mohler. Dou ble, plays — Brashear (unassisted); Doyle to Graham. Wild pitch— Keefe. Time of game — One hour and forty-five minutes. Umpires — Sample and Knell. ¦ SACRAMENTO. Nov. 4.— Accorded per fect support by the men behind him. Bob by Keefe, the youngest pitcher in the California league, went up against the veteran. Jay Hughes, to-day and the re sult was a shutout for the Seattle team. The game was one of the best and fast est of the season. It was a game in which it was easily to be discerned that both teams were out for blood and the second place. As a pitcher's contest, hon ors were about even, although- there was perhaps a trifle more polish on the de livery of Hughes. His team mates could not hit Keefe when hits were needed and the Senators gained a victory. Score: Sacramento— \ Seattle — Sacramento Wins a Fast, Exciting Game on the Home Grounds. SEATTLE IS SHUT OUT. evening, at 8 o'clock sharp, 1 the parade of decorated and 11- I luminated automobiles, under the auspices of the Automobile Club of California, will start from the rendezvous at the corner of Van Ness and Golden Gate avenues. The self-propelled vehicles will proceed down Van Ness avenue to Market street, to Montgomery, to Bush, to Kearny, to Market, and thence to the point of start ing. More than one hundred automobiles will be in line, the local vehicles being Joined by the contingents from Oakland, Alameda, Berkeley. San Jose, Los An geles and other cities. Silver cups of the value of $100, $50 and $25 are offered for the three most handsomely and tastefully decorated automobiles. The local gar ages will stable free of charge the ma chines that Join the parade from other cities. Tickets of admission to the automobile races on the Ingleside track on Friday and Saturday will be on sale at Sherman & Clay's on the mornings of those two 1 days. A special train will leave Third and Townsend streets at 12:30 p. m. on both days for the race track. Additional elec tric cars will be put on the Ingleside line on Friday and Saturday. The Ingleside track has been most care fully prepared for the races and is said to be in superb condition, as smooth and hard as a billiard table. All the condi tions will be favorable to making fast time, and it is confidently believed that many records will be broken. Earney Oldfleld, the most sensational motorist in America, is due this morning from Denver, where he performed some record-breaking feats on the track. A novelty race has been added to the programme as already published. Passen ger motor cars will be ready at the start ing line and at the signal the passengers will jump into the cars, which will race over a distance of two miles. A representative entry list has been re ceived for the various events. The en tries for to-morrow's events follow: Two miles, gasoline cars only 6V4 horse power and under — Buckboard. W. H. Kellogg ; Ramblrr. F. C. Keck; Oldsmoblle. Pioneer Au tomobile Company; Rambler, National Auto mobile Company. Five miles, cars weighing 1200 pounds and under— Buckboard. W. H. Kellogg; Franklin. George E. Mlddleton; St. Louis, Paciflc Mo tor Car Company; Cadillac. O. D. McNabb; White, White Sewing Machine Company; Ram. bier. National Automobile Company; Frank lin. E. C. ,Ford and F. A. Jacobs. Five-mile Handicap for motorcycles — Ram-' bier, Thomas A. White; Rambler. A, H. Samp son: Indian, Joseph Holle; Indian, Charlea L. Hill; Duck. E. "M. Coffin; California. Leavltt & BUI; Hercules, California Motor Company; California. Leavitt & Bill; California, Leavitt & Bill; California. Leavitt & Bill. Five miles, for gasoline cars only 24 horse power and under — Franklin. George E. Middle ton; Peerless, J. L. Eastland; Toledo, Na-« tlonal Automobile Company; Franklin. E. C. Ford and F. A. Jacobs. Five miles, for cars 1800 pounds and under — St. Louis. Paciflc Motor Car Company; White. White Sewing: Machine Company; White, White Sewing Machine Company: Mors, George Whlttell Jr.; Franklin, E. C. Ford and F. A. Jacobs; Winton. Barney Oldfleld. Five miles, open event for cars irrespective of power or weight; cars must be legitimately owned in California — White, F. A. Garbutt; White. White Sewing Machine Company; Mors, George Whlttell Jr.; Toledo. National Auto mobile Company; Franklin. E. C. Ford and F. A. Jacobs. Ten-mile race. open, for cars Irrespective of power or weight — White. White Sewing Ma chine Company; White. White Sewing Machine Company; Mors, George Whlttell Jr. ; Toledo. National Automobile 'Company; Franklin. E. C. Ford and F. A., Jacobs; Winton. William Graham. Five-mile handicap, open to all "cars that have taken part in any of the previous events and that are ¦ legitimately owned In Califor nia — Buckboard. W. H. Kellogg; Rambler. F. C. Keck; Franklin. George E. Mlddleton; St. Louis Paciflc Motor Car Company; Oldsmo blle — Pioneer Automobile Company; White, White Sewing Machine Company; Cadillac, O. D. McNabb: White. White . Sewing Machine Company: Peerless. J. L. - Eastland; Mora, George Whlttell Jr. : Rambler, National Auto mobile Company; Toledo, National Automobile Company; Franklin. E. C. Ford and F.- A. Jacobs.- -. . ' - Special . race for cars carrying passengers — White, J. D. . Spreckels; White/ Leon Roos; White, F. A. Hyde; White. W. F. Gorham; White. C. H Geldert. Errors— Irwln. Lynch. Anderson. Zearfosa. JNadeau. Pabst. Sacrifice hit— Meany. First base on errors— San Francisco 2 Portland 2 First base on called balls— Off ' Iberg 2. off McFarlan 3. Left on bases— San Francisco 8 Struck out-By Iberg 1. by. McFarlan 2. Hit by pitcher. Pabst. Zearfoss. Double plays— McFarlan to Holllnpaworth to Freeman; Fran cis to Anderson to Freeman; Zearfoss to Shay to Zearfof*; Irwln to Delmas to Pabst • Free- f 1 *^ 1 ,?. Homn *» w orth to Freeman: Freeman to Holllngsworth. Time of game— 1:35 Um pire — Levy. ' SUMMARY. San Francisco ..2 20000000—4 TV^fi" e i*""* 1 3 10 0 12 0* 0—10 Portland 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—3 Base hits 1 01101000—4 RUNS AND IIIT8 BT INNINGS. McFarlan pitched a good game, but he was slapped about In a real saucy man ner part of the time. He had compara tively good backing up, Uncle's followers making most of their runs by hitting the ball squarely when hits were the things that were needed most of all. The score: San Francisco — Portland — AB. B. H. P. A. AB. R. H. P. A. Shay.s... 4 112 4 VBurn.cf 4 0 0 10 M^any.rf 4 0 110 Andsn,2b 4 0 0 4 3 Irwln.Sb. 4 12 0 6lNadeu,lf 3 113 0 Krug.cf. 5 12 4 OjFremn.lb 3 1 1 14 2 Lynch. ir. 4 0 13 OlBlake.rf. 4 10 0 0 iabst, l b 3 O 2 11 0 Frncls.3b 3 0 10 3 DelmR,2b 4 0 12 2 Holgrwh.s 3 0 13 8 Zearfos.c 3 0 0 4 3 Shea.c.:. 3 0 0 2 2 Iberg.p. .J$ 1 o 0 1 MFarln.p 3 0 0 0 1 Totals 34 4 10 27 16 Totals 30 ~3 ~4 27 19 Ham Iberg was in great form through out. It was none of his business if the Portlands did make a bunch of three runs and all in the first Inning. He had them under the spell of his magic slow float ers In every round, but the errors piled up by the fielders were the salvation of the visitors. The field was in bad condition after the heavy rain of the night before and it was with difficulty the fielders traveled over the ground. With this handicap six fast double plays were pulled off, four by the visitors and two by the natives. . All of these helped to keep runs away from the rubber, especially for the Portlanders. . tion Park. In the first place, their bats did not have power enough to knock the offerings of Ham Iberg far enough to get past the mitts of the ever-waiting fielders. For all that, the errors of Un cle's dilapidated gathering nearly proved fatal, and were it not for a lucky hit it would have been all over with them. Score, 4 to 3. W. L.. Pet. ! AV. U Pet. L. Angeles.117 71 .622'Beattle ... 92 02.600 Bacramento 07 66 .503 San Fran.. 98 102 .490 Oakland ..118 S3 .412: Portland . . 9G 04 .477 THE Portland ball tossers, under the chaperonage of Mr. "Bones" Ely, their new adviser, could not win yesterday at Recrea- STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Passed balls— Gorton 2. Time of game— 1 hour and 40 minutes. L'moire — McDonald. OAKLAND. Nov. 4.— Aurello Herrera and Jack Cordell have been matched for a fifteen-round contest before the Reli ance Athletic Club on the evening of November 17. Herrera, who is at Butte. has been wired transportation and win leave for the coast at once. Cordell flsht3 as a member of the Hayes Valley Ath letic Club. Matchmaker George Mahoney of the Reliance Club feels confident that In view of the records of these men he can guarantee that a first-class contest will be given. Likely Men Are to Be Brought To gether in a Fifteen Round Contest. RELIANCE CLUB MATCHES HEBBEEA AND CORDELL "Ham" Iberg Pitches Wonderful Ball After the First Inning. FIGHT FOR THE CONTROL OF A MINING COMPANY Two Sets of Directors Are Trying to Manage the Affairs of the Three Peaks. REDDING, Nov. 4.— Two sets of stock holders are now in organized opposition in the Three Peaks Gold Mining Com pany. There are two presidents of the company and also two sets of directors. One office of the company is located In St. Louis and the other in Redding. The Three Peaks Company was to have held a meeting of stockholders last Tuesday, but Judge Rlckel of St. Louis, who holds proxies representing 515,000 shares held by Eastern people, was refused admittance to the meeting because he was not a stockholder. On Thursday the new com pany was formed. Rickel is the tempo rary president of the new company and Judge Prinxm of Redding is the president of the old company. President Primm and his followers are happy, as they hold the books and records. There promises to be interesting developments. Trial of Hoss-Makin Suit Resumed. SAN RAFAEL, Nov. 4.— The Ross-Ma kin suit was resumed to-day In the Su perior Court of Marin County, after hav ing been postponed for more than two months. Judge Lawlor of San Fran cisco presided. Robert Makln, the youthful plaintiff in the litigation, was on the stand and testified as to his grandmother's affection for him. The pa pers whereby young Makin was adopted by Mrs. Ross, the grandmother, were In troduced and placed in evidence. The case will be taken up again to-morrow morning. Asphyxiated in a Wine Cellar. NAPA, Nov. 4.— Coroner R. M. Kyser went to Calistoga this morning to Inves tigate the death of Antone Rebbattaro, whose body was found on the edge of a wine tank. Rebbattaro was under the in fluence of liquor Tuesday night and went to the tank, which was filled almost to the brim with pomace. He was trying- to get through the pomace to the wine when the fumes overcame him and he was asphyx iated. BUTTE. Mont.. Nov. 4. — A Miner special from Dillon. Mont.; says that William tl. Dudley was instantly killed In the Indian Queen mlne^to-da/ by a fall of rock. Mr. Harley also won the special prfze for the best kennel of wire-haired fox terriers. The terrier class was the larg est in the show, which is one of the most representative held in this country. ' Mrs. Harley's great bulldog. Ivel Da mon, was ihird in the limit and open classes in an entry of 150. The clas3 was judged by Richard Croker Jr. in the ab sence of the English official who had been invited to act, but who was taken ill and did not come to America. Private advices received from New York indicate that Charles K. Harley, master of Wandee Kennels and the most noted fox terrier fancier of this city, carried off the principal honors yesterday m that class at the Ladies' Kennel Association show in Madison Square Garden. Raby Coastguard, renamed Wandee Coastgruard, won in all the classes In which he was entered and also In the win ners' class. This stamps him as the best terrier in the show. "Wandee Manilla won the reserve class for terriers of her sex. Wandee Seabreeze was third in the limit and open classes. The association will promote a night of boxing on the 13th inst. to raise funds for the Olympian games meeting. A tryout will be held the first Saturday In May of next year to complete the list of men who will be sent to the Olympian games at St. Louis. The full Olympian games programme will be given, the dis tances being measured by the metric sys tem, as at St. Louis. The Gaelic Association was granted a sanction to hold an athletic meeting at Ingleside track on Thanksgiving day. Manager Morris Levy of the Hayes Val ley Athletic Club was cited to appear at the next meeting of the Paciflc Athletic Association to explain why he permitted a suspended boxer to compete at one of his boxing tournaments. L. R. Sharp and W, A. "Woods, both Californians, now in New York, will rep resent the Pacific Athletic Association at the New York meeting. They were ap pointed last night at a meeting of the association held in the Emma Spreckels building. The Olympic Club officials and those of the Pacific Athletic Association have joined in asking that he be restored to standing as an amateur. The case of Sam Berger, the crack heavyweight boxer of the Olympic Athletic Club, who was professionalized by the Amateur Athletic Union last year. will come up for a rehearing on tha 16th lnst. The amateur meeting of the union will be held in New York on that day, and Berger's case will be one of the most important to be considered. He was made a professional from boxing with Bob Fitzsimmons last year In the latter's play, the "Honest Blacksmith." Berger claimed he was employed as an actor and also that he would never have accepted the position had not the representative of the union on this coast told him he was within their rules. Boxing Promoter Is Cited to Appear Before the Board. Prove the Best in the Great Show at Mad : son Square Garden. Charles K Harley's Fox Terriers Win Many Prizes. His Amateur Standing May Be Restored by Officials. BERGER'S APPEAL WILL BE HEARD COAST FANCIER HIGHLY HONORED THE FAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1903. Most Brilliant Spectacle of Its Kind Ever Seen in the West. AUTOMOBILISTS OF THE COAST TO PARADE IN GAYLY DECORATED CARS ONE OF THE CARS WHICH WILL. START TO-MORROW AT INGLESIDE. All political prisoners in Cape Colony are to be released as soon as arrange ments can be made for their return to their homes. James Scanlan, the energetic press agent of the California Jockey Club, is a recent arrival from New York. "Jim my" says O'Nell. Higglns, Michaels, Bullman, Burns. Redfern and the pick of the lesser lights will be seen in the saddle at Oakland and Ingleside. Plunger Joe Yaeger has first call on the services of Arthur Redfern, and as Yaeger will race his horses here, Red fern's efforts will not be confined entirely to the Los Angeles game, as has been intimated. Among the stables arriving at Oakland last night were those of Johnny Schorr, W. M. Rogers and D. S. Fountain. The latter horseman will be deprived of the services of Jockey Adkins the coming season, as he recently disposed of the blonde rider's contract to Tichenor & Co. of Chicago at the reported price of $7500. Frank Phillips looking hale and hearty, Is back from Chicago, after a prosperous season. There won't be many workouts miss Frank these mornings from now on to the opening of racing. The nominations to the stakes of the California Jockey Club this year surpass all previous years in point of numbers. They will be ready for publication prob ably on Saturday, and show an increase of more than 400 over last season 8 PORTLAND IS ROUTED BY NATIVE TOSSERS ADVERTISEMENTS. NEVEP PF^TFnU^^S IlWll^lv. rlErW I.tj/Jgjl/^A /lip To be tired out from hard -work or bodily "^Qifi^f mMIk exercise is natural and rest is the remedy, but there is an exhaustion without ph3'sical exer- Sl'^^Z^ "$S&1I$I tioa and a tired, never-rested feeling— a weari- ness without work that is unnatural and shows r2g3 ft W^S^ WiB fw C « ff? OUS d j? ox ? er is threatening the health. One of the chieTcauses of that "Always-tired, never-rested condition" is impure blood and bad TcfreS- iTe^us ScTtSe 6 5S £ """^ **^ blOOd tt -e isiackof des become weak, the di- c£5g?t&£> 1%^ "i£'lffitf,, wlth «« Mler " 1 *»bUl^. Sestion impaired, and '^J^S^i^SSSSS^i^X^S general disorder occurs £E2mend a l lf5& "^d ™; " heartily £' throughout the system. So^u?b?y 8 goldlio^dSn^ 0 m *V5ur. t t h r1 1 iy Md ol • JoSneS/Tn^Stfon; * W ' *** 8t " O-^B&fflE" * B^^' dyspepsia, loss of appetite, strength and energy, and the hundreds of little /Si /Si /Si 011 ! T e< i ften have are due directly to a bad con- (C 1 CO* CO" dltloa of the blood and circulation, and the quickest l^Sl I^V\ -^^S way to get nd of them is by purifying and building l^ "P^l^.. ?** '«• this purpose =no remedy^31 , • .. . , , k* b .* lb -» wIllc k contains the best ingredients for cleansingthebloodandtomngupthesystem. It is avegetable blood purifier as nourished and refreshing sleep comes to the tired, never-rested, bodv THESWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA. GA. a nyT*r*RT*TRT!"M*T;T<pr's L ( V. : oooooo906<-»oo»9ooooooooo«eooooo<oeooooo»sec>oo I Men, I Want to Talk to I You About This Belt. o ei y^rtSV I want to talk to men who have pains Q. ¦ ' 1 » energy which was so evident in youth is O fl \^f* /W absent now; men who can't stand the ® VvH vH^X amount of exertion they could years ® wffil ago " "¦" want y° u — '* t * iat roeans you — S \*l / i\ Jgjl&lil'fen- to ses W-iat * ¦ nave one * or others who a V a. JSffiwX* jBctWHbB^ were just as bad off. That's my intro- a &./&L *!g8gffl^rn5MBl5ffi™ duction. If a friend in whom you had 9 KfTO^ffiaWKQlw confidence presented some one to you © rel&llgSSwIlsiBk TMSSIBSSBk aR d £a^> "Jack, here's Brown: he has ® y^Mj£s&W&WiWem 1 made good with me, and I trust him," ® t1: S^^wI wouldn't you trust him. too? © Now, if you don't feel richt, I can 2 cure you with my Electric Belt. If you 2 g^Sffifl] irVTl wEBHWbIm are f ull ' ot ' rheumatic pains. I can knock © '\ff/2$ffil$¥&$$M!& ? h ? m OUt- * can pour oil into your © /^fijgroffiSSBBESSl joints and limber them up. I have often O * v^jJM|ywMBK|fgjm ? a 'd that pain and electricity can't live • : : ' V^fSmnffin^fflwlPpI m t * ie same house, and I prove it every £fe 1 By riViNg i I' tftuCaSfT^wf**"*! 1 **! 1 * r\ -1 \" « W^i'mTa^L'^i'-^y Mr - L - J - Barnett of Tillamook, Or., <% Ks8'$1i»*1BlffiSEBH writes: "Your treatment certainly does 9 B«E'#"ftlViras88*siSi what no other can, for it has cured me. I £ i»< 11 ' I^y»!y*|^jgr|*jg!g cannot praise the Bolt too highly, and O QV gladly recommend it In any case of vital 9 weakness." © If it were not for the prejudice due to the great number of fake* in S the land X would not "bo able to handle the business that would come to £ me. The "Free Belt" fraud and the 'Tree Drug" scheme, which are not £ free at all. have made every one skeptical, but Z know that X have a rood £ thing-, and XII hammer away until yon know it. ® One thing every man ouRht to know is this: Your bodv is a ma- ? chine. It is run by the steam in your blood and nerve?. When you be- £ gin to break down in any way you are out of steam. That's just what I <3 want to give you back. ' ¦ © Mr. A. Hubbs of Calistoga, Cal., says: "My rheumatism has entirely • disappeared, my digestion is perfect. I have gained eight pounds in 9 weight and all the symptoms of weakness are gone, which is remarkable © considering my age." ® X have a cure in every town. Tell me where you live and X will rive 2 yon the name of a man I've cured. 9 Tell me your trouble and I will tell you honestly whether I can cure O you or not. If I can't cure you I don't want your money. I have been • in this business 22 years, and I am the biggest man in it to-day by long • odds,, and I am growing yet. because I give every man all he pays for. • Now, wouldn't you rather wear my life-giving appliance while you • sleep every night, and feel its glowing warmth pouring into you. and • fe^l yourself taking on a new lease of life with each application, than to 2 clog your intestines up with a lot .of nauseous drugs? Surely! Try me. 0 Mr. Abraham Spady of Alcatraz, Cal.. writes: "I am cured of all mv n former ailments, and you have my heartfelt gratitude for what vour m treatment has done for me." - * ® If you will come and see me I'll explain it to you. If you can't call 5 let me send you my book, full of the things a man finds inspiring to Q strength and courage. Free if you send this ad. /I " • Dr. M. C. McLaughlin, 80^^ 1 A • > - - - .