THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
JOAN TROTS GREAT
RACE IN CLASSIC
Four Year Old Filly Wins Transylvania
Purse in Straight Heats
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
HARRY TEN EYCK WHYTE
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 10. — In one of the most remarkable races ever
trotted for the historic Transylvania purse, -which this year was for
trotters eligible to the 2:12 class June 1, the 4 year old filly Joan scored
a straight heat victory over an exceedingly high class field, i
On a track not particularly fast and a day when the air' had the chill of
winter the daughter of the trotter Directum Spier and the popular trotter
Sarah W stepped the necessary three miles in 2:0554, 2:07j4, 2:06# Hail
worth j% on which about $30,000 had been wagered when the horses^ were
called, never was in the race for its owner, and in the end he only got fourth
money, $250 of which was taken from him by a. decision of the judges, who
fined his driver, Netting, that-a'monnt for not trying in the opening mile.
The race for first place at all times was a three horse affair between Joan,
Dudie Archdale and the foreign bred stallion, Willy. In every heat the trio
•of trotters went away from the wire together, and by the time the first
eighth pole was reached they were clear of all the others, remaining in a
division by themselves the entire mile. ' ' :
Not only were such highly touted ones as Hailworthy and Billy Burke
beaten beyond the possibility of an argument, but the triumph of Joan was
equally clean cut and decisive. She had something on all the others, no
matter how they tried her, and while Dudie Archdale's nose now and then
shot an inch or fo ahead, Joan trotted right over Geers and the black- mare
in the homestretch, and her finishes
wwr*» made with nothing near. She
took ih«» first heat by two lengths after
a wonderful burst of speed in the home-
Ftretch. the second by a. length, holding
the pole all the way. and the third by
one and a half lengths, after waiting
on Dudie Archdale and Willy until the
long distance stand wan reached.
As io the others little need be said.
Kailvrorthy laid up the first heat and
was fined 5250 for the act. In the sec
ond mile he broke just as' the word
was given and fell back to last place,
being at the pole when he recovered
his stride. Then Xettingr, 'after the
quarter pole had been reached, took a
hard drive of three-quarters' of a mile
out of his nag and that corked him.
He finished a close fourth In spite of
the break, the same position he occu
pied at the end of the opening mile,
when he trotted all the way, and it
was this diversity of form that caused
the judges to inflict a penalty. ' In the
third heat, still backed by his fatuous
admirers, the big horse had no speed
of. the Transylvania quality on tap, and
although a hard drive in the last
quarter landed him third, he never was
Joan put up a record for 4 year old
trotting mares and her work at the
age is surpassed only by that of her
grandsire, Directum." 2:04 »£. Directum
Spier, sire of Joan, has a 4 year old
record of 2:U 1 4.
Joan Is an awardent in breeding. Her
dam fell one day in her hobbles and an
injured hip kept her from starting
again. She was bred to Birectum Spier
without payment of the usual fee. and
both mare and foal were so little
thought of they were allowed to, run
together for a year after Joan was
born. Then the filly, attracting the
attention of the farm trainer by her
great natural speed at the f trot, ;• was
weaned and at 2 years „ old broken to
harness. Now she is champion trotter
of her sex among 4 year oldsand looks
like- a 2:03 horse, when- matured.
Kentucky Futurity, paring division. three Tin
fire. value $2,000. three heat* Ss turds jr — Twink
ling Dan won. Leftwicn second. Baroness Evelyn
third. Bm time. 2:lOVi- \u25a0'•
2:19 trot, throe in fire, purse $1,000/ three
hetts run Saturday— Bet*.r « won. Morning
lAght woond. May Grave third.. Best time. 2:14« i.
The Johnston *take. three In \flv«v-2:24 claw
trotter*, value f 2.02S — Baron Perm ; won."-Oreigh
too eecond. liecoratlon third.. Beßt"tJme..*2:WH-
The Winson stake, -three in flve. 2:20. clast
racer*, value $2.025 — The AJsbe. won, Rena Patch
second, \u25a0 Nellie Temple third. • Bert time. 2:0R%.
2:08 trot, three in five purse $I.ooo— Soprano
won. Brace. Girdle second. Startle third. Best
ttoe. 2:<W>s. . . ;• . . . \. \u25a0:,;\u25a0< . \u25a0
Tbt TruuTlTtsla «Uke, ttrce ilayflre, value
ADVICE - IT'S VERY HARD ON THE FACIAL MAKE-UP.
J5.025. Joxd w6n-ln tire* straight beats.-Time,
2.a5*;. 2:O7Vj, 2:06 V Dudie Archdale second,
Champion ftallion stake for 3 year old trotters,
offered by American association of trotting horo»
breeders, two In three, ralne $ B,Bo4— Grace won
In straight heate. Time," 2:08%, 2:09%; Natlre
Bell second, L»lu Arlon tlilrd.
Oakland Church League
The Oakland Church athletic league
has adopted a. schedule for its third an
nual basket ball tournament,' all the
games of which will 'be played in the
armory of the First. Congregational
church of Oakland. Frank -L Guilford
is president of the league, and with hie
associates has arranged for an active
season. The basket ball schedule Is a&'
October 19— First Cadets ts. Oakland T. M. C.
A.: Loyal Sons ts. Elamites.
October 26 — Young Men's Leajoe vs. First Ca
dets No. 2; Plymouth ts. Oakland Y. M. C. A.
November 2 — First Cadets re. Elamites; Loyal
Sona ts. First Cadets No. 2.
NoTember B— Loyal Sons ts. Oakland T. M. C.
A.; young Men's Leagiie ts. Plymouth.
Norember 16 — Loyal Sons tb. Plymouth; First
Cadets ts. First Cadets No. 2; Elamites vs. Oak
land V. M. C. A.
Norember 23 — Toang Men's Leafnie ts. Oak
land Y. M. G. A.; Plymouth tb. Elamitcs.
NoTember 30 — First Cadets No. 1 ts. Ply
month: Loyal Sons ts. Young Men's League.
December 7— Young Men's L^agae ts. Elamites;
First Cadets No. 2 ts. Oakland Y. M. (X A.
December 14 — First Cadets No. 1 : ts. Young
Men's Leajroe: Plymouth tk." First Cadets No. -2.
December 21 — First Cadets No. * 1 ts. Loyal
Sods; First Cadets No. 2 ts. Elamites.
Gfancl Prize Auto Race
Goes to Savannah
XEW YORK. Oct. 10.— The contest
committee of v the Automobile Club of
America today,, acted favorably , upon
the application? of the Savannah auto
•moblle club and the municipal authorii
ties of that city to transfer .the. grand
prize automobile race from Long. lsland
to Savannah. Today's decision of -the
contest committee is -subject to. ratifi
cation by the board, of governors* of the
Automobile Club Tof , America. /A" meet-
Ing, ha* been called; of the latter body
for tomorrow. -J A tentative date'of;No
vember 12 has been-set for the contest.
THE SAN F^ANGISGC) OALIJ^ TUESDAY; OCTOBER ll; 1910.
COMING TO COAST
Judge PettingilVs Missionary
Work on Northern Circuit
Fraught With Success
Secretary Percy W. Treat of the New
California Jockey club received a letter
from Judge Pettingill yesterday telling
'of the result of his missionary work In
Canada in the* interests of the coming
Emeryville season. He confirmed pre
vious reports about the stables and
Jockeys that will be on hand.
R. J. Mackenzie will have the largest
number of horses of any of the owners
coming from the Canadian circuit.
There will be 20 In his string.
Earl Linnell, who has Guy Garner
under contract, will bring out 12 horses,
Including Black Mate, Marl got, Big
Stick, Lisaro, Pleasant, Ben Wilson and
Oxer. ' . \u25a0 ";\u25a0'.\u25a0\u25a0 i :
According to Judge Pettingill, one of
the horses John Powers will race here
Is Barney Schreiber's clever performer,
Harry Fallehy Is another owner who
will race- at Emeryville for the" 1 first
time. He has Great. Jtfbtlee, Rosey
Posey and others.- .
So'me-of -the 6est riders' in the coun
try are among those named by. Pettin
gill as sure to be seen in the saddle
here.- Among; .them 'are Eddie Dugan,
Garner, Cross,, Gla&s, Archibald. Garner
heads . the list of winning jockeys in
the. United States for this year. '
Walter Jennings received a letter
from Starter Mars Cas-sidy. ln which. the
well known official says the ; fall season
of racing in Kentucky Is 'proving -very
successful. There is a large attendance
and a good class of horses participating
in the sport. Henry Spencer, /the ' for
mer jockey, proved'C a ; ,' success as a
starter at Colonel. E. B. Cassatt's , hunt
club meeting, and he has' been engaged
to officiate in a similar capacity at other
amateur meetings In; the east. Spencer
•Is noted 'for his* cool 'manner, and' this
will -serve him; well when sending the
fields away. ; - v ,
Johnny Schorr Is having considerable
success handling the horses owned -by
his father. He won the Iroquois Hotel
atakes at Fort Erie withEdda, bred at
the Napa stock farm, and the same. day
took a handicap with" ? Tom Hayward,
another, California:; performer. The
Schorr, stable "will likely figure prom
inently on the Kentucky circuit, t^^^
Joseph ' Schreiber is ;the owner of a
weanling colt by Ossary, or Orslni^'out
of Dora I, of which he ; thinks highly.
The youngster is at ! the " Stanford /farm
and; ls a- grand looking animal, yin the
Schreiber; string; at /Emeryville Is ; a
yearling by; Bearcatcher-Roie pf Ben
gal. Jim Basey will be- the; main reli
ance of the stable this season.
Vosbargand Silent Win
Football Art Prize
BERKELEY,: Oct. 10.— M. S. -Vosiclng
and R. A. Silent,: both students regis
teringr from.Los Angeles,- were awarded
the purse for the best : drawing" sub
mitted for' a program cover to be • used
atLthe varsity-; intercollegiate football
game :on November ' 1 2. =\
.The design is said to be one of the
mast -, attractive \u25a0 - that v has •-' been used
on the "? big .' program 'o in recent ff years
and will be ; reproduced iin \u25a0 colors. r ;i V *~i%
5 A.V J. ? Sturtevant ; will ;have : charge* of
the v printing "and \u25a0 management ?of I the
program- for 'the; big: game. -.
FISHING GOOD IN
Sportsmen Find Exciting Game
on Eel River and Along _
"While . local rod and reel ; . fishermen
are waiting for. the furi with the big
steelhead .trout in the Russian river to
start, those who are in % a position to
take an extended- trip are having good
sport on distant streams. The Eel river
Is yielding good steelhead dividends
just now, and glowing reports of the
sport on this stream have been re
ceived in the city recently.
D. M.; Sachs and Charles" F. Breiden
stein were among the fortunate who
managed to 'get away, when sport on
nearby streams , commenced to -wane,
and they returned recently after two
weeks of excellent sport with , the Eel
river t . half pounders and with larger
fish. Both Breidenstein and Sachs re
ported that the fishing was the best
they ever- experienced. They, stopped at
Greig's , fishing resort, a place well
known ,to sportsmen and which. ' has
been visited ,by many city anglers since
the run of steelhead in the river com
menced some weeks ago. Trout weigh
ing from half a pound, to seven pounds
were readily taken on a fly, and; chub
salmon,, a species said; by Breidenstein
to be almost unknown in other Cali
fornia, waters, also showed a willing
ness to rise to artificial insects. The
largest of -these salmon weighed from
10 to 15 pounds, but most that were
taken ranged from three to five pounds
in weight. Breidenstein and his com
panion weer surprised at the retadiness
with which these" fish took; the fly, and
both of them were positive that fish-
Ing for salmon with artificial flies was
something entirely new for the Eel
river. : '*'' .'*\u25a0 ' v. 1 .•.."-.
j Frank Marcus r went to Duncans Mills
Dn the Russian river a week ago yes
terday on a two days* prospecting\trip.
The fish were Jumping all around him
on J Saturday and he said, but
he could not connect" with them, al
though he tried spoon, fly and bait
alternately for several hours. The day
before his arrival the natives had great
sport with .the fish, but late comers
from the. city, got nothing. \u25a0
; A;maJority. of the local -striped. bass
fishermen changed? their base of opera
tions from Wingo and the" San Antone
to .Rodeo on the east shore of San:Pablo
bay | last • Sunday. A '\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0: great ; many : fish
were :\u25a0 taken;' the largest ; for 'the ; day
weighfhg a fraction over 19 pounds,* and
sport,' on- the .whole.:; was^the: best (ex
perienced by the clamsllngers In some
time. "O Frank Messner was 'high hook
for the .day. k Frank i Dolliver . and a
friend made a Joint catch of 36,. the
largest -weighing "10 'pounds. J Chris
Johnson, , George Barret, Charles * Holz
muller and. t "Doc? . Wilson i , all had \sev
erar'flshf each,!; and \ a score of others
made fair to good catohes. . :
.: Hugh^Draper t vAi;Cumming, ;Dr. H.
Abrahm, i Harry ;Baker, ; Joe 'Meyer- and
Otto 'Thiei; preferred i the .San t Antone
or Wingo; to -Rodeo. .Draper and Cum
mihg picked upa few;good sized fish on
the San Antone, while there wasrprac
tie'ally" nothing -caught ". at -Wingo.
Martin Sheridan Breaks
:'[, NEW -YORK,. Oct. 10.— A new world's
record • for th? dls'cus throw was made
by > Martin* Sheridan £ yesterday r' at £the
fall^gamesiof -the -Irish-Americanrath
letic L club :\u25a0 here. >, The void 'f. record, r'also
held r by 4 :Sheridan. V-was / 139 : feet :> 10%'
Inches.^ His inew/mark^is^ 142 Vfeet^ 2
Inches."-- -A\ still ?longerithro-w,*kl 49 J feet
that^Sherldan^ stepped ; two "i inches ? out
MISS CAMPBELL IN
Woman National Golf Champion
Breaks Flossmoor Record
in Qualifying Round
FLOSSMOOR, 111., Oct. 10. — Miss Dor
othy Campbell of Hamilton, Can., holder
of the women's national golf champion
ship, led the field of 50 qualifyers in
the sixteenth annual tournament for
the women's United States golf asso
ciation title today at Homewood club,
Flossmoor. ; : X:/ '
Miss Campbell turned- in a card of 85
for the 18 holes, five under the best
previous record, held by Mrs. Luther
Kennett of Evanston.
Miss Campbell played remarkable golf
throughout, her only, bad hole being
the long eighth, on which she went one
stroke over bogey figures. , Her card:
Out: 46545 547 4—44.4 — 44.
In: 5 5 5 5 4 4 5 4 4— 41; total 85.
Out of town players took most of the
honors, 16 of them landing among the
first 32 who qualified for match play,
iwhich starts tomorrow.
Mrs. R. H. Barlow of Philadelphia
was second, to Miss Campbell in the
qualifying round, getting an S9.
First round of match play will be
started tomorrow. Miss Campbell Is
scheduled to meet Mrs. A. E. Hedstrom
of -Buffalo and Mrs. . Barlow Is drawn
against Mrs. Grace Sempleof St. Louis.
OGDEK. Oct.. 10.— FaTorites ruled at the
fair grounds today. Cabin won the feature race
of . tne : day after a close finish with Ocean
Shore and Treasure Seeker." Summary:
FIRST RACE— FItc furlongs, selling:
Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. . : . • \u25a0' ' Fin.
4-I— Busy Jfan. 107 fßaston) 1
4-I— BurniDg Bush. 107 (Plcken*).. 2
6-5-^-Meada, 107 (Manders)... '........... 3
Time. 1:03 3-5. Altair, Benlah, Byron, He
riTes, Orusinda,- also ran. . * I.: f
SECOND RA.CB— Six furlongs, sellhig:
Odds. Horse, . Weight and Jockey. Fin.
7-10— All Alone.Mll (Manders) ; 1
2-1-^GeHco.- 106 (Ca11ahaa). ....... ....i 2
5-I— Jim Cafferata, 106 (Buxton). „...: S
Time. 1:16 3-5. Camera, Buena, Runsum, Dor
othy Ann, also ran.'.- . -
THIRD RACK— Ftre furlongs, selling:
Odds. - Horse, Weight and Jockey. Fin.
6-s— Pearl Bass, 00 , (Callahan) . . 1
,6-5 — Amargosa. 102 (Anderson):...... 2
20-I— Sir ; Bon/ 98 (Buxton)... 3
Time. 1 :03 3-5. Albetto. Gertrude G.' also ran.
. FOURTH RACE — One and a sixteenth mileß,
selling: \u25a0 . : ' .
6-s— Cabin. 104 (Rosen).... , 1
6-s— Ocean . Shore. 99 (Buxtnn) ............. 2
4-1 — Treasure Seeker. • 107. (Anderson)........ 3
Time. 1:50. .Young Belle also ran.
FIFTH RAOB-Six \u25a0; furlongs, selling:
Odds. Horse. , Weight and Jockey. ' Fin.
7-s— Emma G, 111 (Gargan) .; .... 1
3-1 — GeDOTa, 106 (8uxt0n).. •'.....:....„. .. .. 2
4-1 — Galene Gale. 07- (Rosen) . :.. . ....... ... 3
: TJme, 1:16 2-5. Aquiline, Yellow Foot, also
ran. ': \u25a0 :;-.:'-:\u25a0- :'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .-;-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 -
SIXTH RACE: — FiTe? furlongs, purse:
od4s. Horse. Weight and ' Jockey. "Fin.
11-20— I^ady - Elizabeth, v 101 - (Anderson) ... . . . . 1
3-I— Tube v ßose, &5 (8uxt0n) ...... . . . . . 2
1-I— Raleigh P D, 104 ; (Plckens) . . .'. 3
Time. 1:02 3-5." Inauguration: also ran.
FIRST i RACE— Firei furlong*, \u25a0 Belling.X 3 year
olds r and • upward :.>:-••-\u25a0 v - •- -\u0084-\u25a0\u25a0 - -• \u25a0\u25a0 -
Roy Shumway . . .. .1091 Jim Cafferata . . ,' .V 109
Burning -; Bush ; ::.". lOOiCruzinrta ......".::". 100
Busy.; Man : : . .'..:. .100 Herives '. ..... . ... .. .108
Lady Adelaide v. .-.-. lOOj < ' . ,
SECOND; RACE— Fire furlongs, selling, 8 year
olds - and \u25a0 upward : \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 ' ,
Warfare ; ... ... .....lOtTSusle. 1 Gregg V.v.v.r.ioo
Camera :.:.:.. :..-.. 104 Salomy Jane "•; . ; . . . . ;iO9
Inaugurations . . .. ..Jo9|Royal : River ". 109
-.-\u25a0 THIRD . RACE— Five , furlongs, . selling. \u25a0 3 rear
olds and 'upward: v.;.:t.- -. .
Zlok;Abr«ms ..;.... 100! All "Alone ....... .\ 109
Billy * Mayham Y.....109| Aquiline : .;...:..... loa
He Knows :'.....:.. 109; - .
:>:> FOURTH ;-. RACE— Five v furlongs, parse, all
ages:;-;.,' •> \u25a0• \u25a0 '.?,":\u25a0.,.• -:\u25a0\u25a0 v \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 : \u25a0 - "• •\u25a0
Hannah Louise' ...;ili;On Parole ' : -' 106
Lady.KllzabethV: Y. .lOlJMetropolitan" V. ;. .". ;!109
Balronia >.:.'. .\u25a0...'.:;; 1061-". \u25a0/ .-, •% .; ';z&*><t
; FIFTHS RACE— SeTen^ furlongs, . selling, .all
ages:;:-'. -•\u25a0\u25a0;,. -• ;-.t;v ;**- 'sty: -.-,--. \u25a0
MOSFback : 11.*:.....I 1 .*: .... . 1:11 J Ibonlse B .........'.. 87
Captain Burnett .-..llltOelico ,-.... ..::.. .'. ::. 96
John = J." Rogers.*. T.MilJXettlng ". ..:.. . ..v. .-.105
\u25a0;:: SIXTH > RACE— One mile,- selling. > 3 year olds
and , upward: - > • » .. ;•- - ;\u25a0_ \, : , i
Spring jßan ';". .V. .. : .100! Nebraska-; Lass \ .. . ;104
Hammerawar;;;;.r; I ;.lo»iKn!ght. of • lTanooc.".lo4
. 0b«r0n % r. .. . . i .; . . itlODj Ha nnlbal ,' Bey - ; ; » ; . \u25a0 00
'<\u25a0\u25a0 --:'.:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0.':\u25a0\u25a0. ..-'.- \u25a0\u25a0*\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•« -.-"\u25a0\u25a0; .\u25a0 - -.-.\u25a0.-.\u25a0.- \u25a0.\u25a0 ' »-\u25a0- '-. \u25a0\u25a0 • ..
'COMES BACK' HARD
Former Champion Gives Monte Dale
Drubbing; Latter Breaks Arm
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 10.— In his first fight since Ad Wolgast stripped'
him of his championship laurels last February, Battling NeUon to
night won from Monte Dale of Denver, after three rounds of fighting?.
At the beginning of the fourth round Dale's seconds threw up the spong«
to save their man from a knockout. Dale broke his left arm in the second
round of the tight, and it was for this reason, his seconds say, they stopped
the fight. Nelson was clearly the master of his opponent, however. .
Before the first round had gone a minute it was obvious that the Battler
had grounds for the claim that he could "come back." Nelson rushed ioto
Dale after feeling him out for a few seconds. Many spectators thought
Nelson could have Avon by a knockout in this round had he wished. ;
Although clearly outclassed. Dale fought on gamely until he broke his
arm. In the third round he made no attempt to use the injured member, but
punched Nelson repeatedly, with his right. _ ~ ,-'V ; ' j
There was not a moment throughuot the fight when Aelson appeared
tired. He was light on his feet and hit from all angles with great force.
After the battle Nelson announced that he had agreed to fight One
Round Hogan" of San Francisco 10 rounds in that city on October 20.
Dale weighed in at 133 pounds, but Nelson did not weigh in. It. was
said he weighed about 138. The Battler was given a rousing reception when
he entered the ring. He was tanned "
and appeared more rugged than he had
at any time in the last three years.
The fight by rounds: v<~ '\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0
Round I—Dale1 — Dale landed left to wind and right
t* heart. Kelson missed a left- Nelson drove a
hard left to Dale's left eye. opening it. the blood
flowing freely. Nelson backed Dale around the
ring and the Denver boy sent a left to the wind.
With right to Jaw Nelson daggered Dale. They
clinched. Nelson landing fast rights and lefts.
Dale went down for a count of four with left to
the stomach. Dale clinched and Nelson landed
rights and lefts at will. As the gong sounded
Dale pnshed a light left to Nelson's Jaw.-»
Bound B—Nelson8 — Nelson rnshed Dmle to a clinch, and
in the breakaway missed a right. Dale pnt a
left to the eye and got a right to the stomach ia
return. Nelson drove a right and left to the
Jaw. Nelson sent in a right to th» month 'and
"Dale ran away from him. Nelson played for the
stomach, tiring Dale out. The bell saved Dale.
. Bound 3 — Dale nsed only his right hand when
he came up. his left arm having been broken In
the previous round. Dale landed, several rights
to the Jaw. but they were light. "Nelson drove a
left to the wind and a moment later staggered
Dale with a rl?ht to the chin. Dale backed
away. Nelson landing light lefts, and rights.
After backing to the ropes Dale turned upon
Nelson and »ent two rights to the head. One
Fot^r Stables to Come
Here From Toronto
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO. Oct. 10.— B. S. Michell,
who races under the name of the Al
berta stable, has arranged to ship his
horses from Fort Erie to California.
They will be shipped with the Mac
kenzie & Pritchard horses to Toronto,
where they will join those that \u25a0William
Walker will send to the coast. These
four stables will leave Toronto for
W.> G. Tanke and Colonel W. E.
Applegate have changed their plans for
Bending the^ crack filly, Round' the
World," to California, and will transfer
her to Latonia. where she will fill
several stake engagements.
The filly will then be shipped to
Juarez, Mex.,' for which track a for
midable list of 50 stakes has just been
announced. Henderson & Hogan are
other Kentuckians who have revised
their plans and will go to Juarez In
stead of Emeryville.
BASEBALL OX CAMPUS
BERKELEY, Oct. 10.— California's
varsity baseball i team will meet the
team from the U. S. S. naval training
ship Pensacola tomorrow afternoon on
the old baseball field. The game will
begin at half-past 3 o'clock. ; ..
OrYOUR MONEY BACK
jm DR. R. SCHIFFMANN'S A
Is Sold by All Druggists
on a Positive Guarantee
to give 5 instant relief ' in every case of
Asthma , no matter^ how violent the at-
tacks or 'obstinate i the Vcase ,l or YO U R
MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED by the
, Druggist of whom you bought the pack-
i age, without any question. --> \u0084. (5) '
B. ScWflmann Co., Proprietors, St Paul, W inn.
sting-in? blow landed on the Battler's left ear.
From that time until the and of the round Net
son rushed his opponent abont the ring at will,
landing several blows on the body. Dais's arm
h'insr limply by bis side when be walked to his
corner, and e-ridently he was la great distress.
PAEKFUL & DANGEROUS
Rheumatism is due to a diseased
condition of tlie blood cells and coiv
puscles, brought about by an ezces3
of uric acid in the circulation. It is
not only a very painful disease but art
extremely dangerous trouble. The
briny, acrid state of the blood gradu-
ally forms a coating over the muscles,
and by depositing a cement-like sub-
stance in the joints frequently termi-
nates fatally, or leaves its victim a
hopeless cripple. . It is natural to
*• doctor the spot that hurts, and it is
quite right to use liniments, hot appli-
cations, etc., to get temporary relief
from a painful joint or swollen tendon;
but Rheumatism is not a skin disease,
and such things, when depended ca.
alone maie one careless, and th£ dis-
ease gets a firmer hold on the blood.
S. S. S. cures the disease because it is
the greatest of all blood purifiers. It;
r^^ mm^^ m^ a^ mm^— goes into the dr- !
i eolation, and re-
S^fe &k moves every
acid, builds tip
I 111 1 9 makes it rich
qgjf and oily, and in «
-^^ -^ -^ i^ Bp^ this way pre- t
pares it for the/
proper nourishment of all joints,
muscles, nerves and bones. If you
have Rheumatism, get the uric acid,
out of the blood by taking S.S.S., a
purely vegetable medicine, and enjoy
freedom from its misery. Book oa
Rheumatism and any medical advice
free to all who write.
' TSE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. JLtlxaia, O*.
\u25a0 T ***]BI 7 If yoa haT^ a
\u25a0^f SOBE. DISCHARGE.
>& >^.. STRICTURE, VARI-
"*ST COCE L B. PROST-
S^g^, XA TATB. BLOOD, SKI X
IfffiSßK rtI ' ease o*" WEAK-
DR. MOREL, |^.T. T tS O<l c<S AP i
51 -Third Street. »pecJ»HBt who treats
_. NOTHING bat these
ailments. . \oa are sure It : will be KEPT
f-ECRET. Mj bis pracUce permits m« to
furnish all remedies and accept a LOW FEZ
go other doctor could afford. A cnr« coats
one-half tho arerage charges. If JWX j ack
rash I will enr* you and you may n«y
m 'on «-»b afforiL Friendly ad-rtee rtrcn
FREK. If nnable to call. WRITE toTZr
fRF.K srmptom list. COMPLETE HOMX
TREATMENT, sent -to those who de*l-e iv )
Strictly r -»-"- ';Bl,'%|Tffpiiffll /
DR. MOREL, 51 Third St.
And . Associates. . Jfear Market
Opp. /Winchester Hotel. Saa f Francisco. C»L
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