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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 02, 1910, Image 10

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It Looked Like a Victory in Ninth, but
The Seals Broke It Up
IT- was a bitter defeat which Oakland suffered yesterday at the hands of
the Seals, for it looked in the ninth as if the transbay club would win,
. 'and the news from the south that Vernon had defeated Portland gave
'the transbay team hope's of yet winning the pennant with a belated rush.
: just., when things looked rosy the champions caused' a dull feeling to come
•/ijver tho'*Oaks as the. Seals, came through with two hits which netted a run
and tied: ihe score. The Seals, were right after the honors, as Melchior
.feuded the 'how. by' slamming out a double in the tenth, and started the Oaks
off with .a defeat which was a stinging one. Captain Wolverton left the
." : tfei_d with his head, down and. a .look of sorrow on his countenance.
••/.The Seals made enough, hits, and healthy ones they were, but most of
\u25a0••tfcem came along at a time when they went for-naught.' Ralph* Willis, a
.Seal ' -defcr-tcT. tried to send his old .team mates down to defeat, but Ralph
\u25a0bad nothing that Long's boys -did not understand thoroughly. They, swiped
,-hi>:-offerincs around very freely, and of the 11 basehits gleaned off his
• delivery -'.five were doubles. However, Willis showed considerable nerve,
.-"£ =\u25a0 he <ie?h. out his b«st when matters looked serious for him. Time and
again." the Seals ihreatened to score, but Ralph turned loose a puzzling variety
: which kept them from crossing the rubber.
.";•\u25a0 Sutor" heaved for the champions, and the big off side shooter had plenty
'.dr. twist on the ball! He worked his curves in a bewildering fashion, and
would have Rotten ay.ay with his game* *
in the. stipulated nine Innings but' for
hiV generosity and -a wild heave, which
•counted in the scores Tnade oft him.
• -"The Oaks iir- the' ninth broke tJie
deadlock which had- existed since the
t£ird~ inning. Both clubs had scored
:.a run. and there was some real liv«, j
-ball playing: thereafter. Frequently
. .the Seals threatened to 'sonre, but fast
\u25a0 fielding and good pitching kept' the
runs down.
The ninth had come around and Oak
land scored one which looked like a.
•dozen. However. The Seals came right
back and evened it up. In a tlgrht
ho!e Wolverton yanked Willis and put
in Jack Lively to fling for the re-,
mainder of the game. Jack was given
.a -hard proposition to handle in the
\u25a0 ninth. The score was tied and a Seal
\u25a0 was on third witn only one down,. but
he managed to get by without allow
ing a run. <«-
• In the ninth Cutshaw led off with a
.\u25a0 ripping double to deep left field. Car
roll sacrificed and then Pearce out
guessed the entire Seal infield by lay
ing down a neat bunt and beating it
'out while Cutshaw- raced home safelj'.
It looked all over an Oakland vic
tory then, but the unexpected hap
pened again. Bodie gave hopes to the
Seal rooters by rapping out a hit to
center. Tenrrant sacrificed. Vitt
singled to center and Bodie just beat
..the throw horuc-. Lively replaced Wil
lis on the hill. .'in reached third on
a passed £>all. Brit Berry and Mohler
were easy outs, the former bunting
-.tlie third strike and the latter flying
out. * - . • •
In th*> tenth Lively started off wrong
by walking Sutor. Shaw sacrificed and
McA*f&le walked.' Melchior slammed a
fast one "down to Wares which went
through his legs and Sutor crossed.
ab. n. bh. ro. a. c.
Usjrjrart, I. f 5 O'O O 0.0
"CVsre*; r* 3 O 0 I 7 1
Hojran. c f 4 0 1 3 1 0
•Cameron, Jb 4 O 0 fl 00
rutshaw. 2b 4 12 5 2 0*
"arroJl. r. f 3 0 0 0 0 0
CT'olvcrton, 3b : . . 3 O «• 3 3 0
?earc». c S 1 I 7M---O
KilUf, p 3 O 10 2 0
jTfl.r, p 0 0 0 0 1 0
aim. i o oo :o;o-o
Total. 32 ~2 ~5 "2S IT "I
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
:haw c. f.. 4 0 12 0 0
ilcArdle. ft 3 0 1 2 3 2
4l«lch!or. r. t 5 1. 2 1 : ;O
3odie. 1. f... 4 -I, '2 2 o 0
renctEt. lb 3 .0 2 II 10
rift. Sb 3 O 2 3. l;.l.
3«rrr. c* * 0 0 6 10
Uoiler, 2b .............. 4 0 j "2 '4iO;
Sutor. p ... 3 0 1 I 4 0
••Madden 0 10 0 0 0
Total '. 33 3 13 SO 15 3
•One out when winning run was scored.
••Ran for Sntor In tenth.
Oakland ...0 01000001 0— 2
Bavhits 0 O 100 1 0 1 2 o—s
San Francisco.. l 000000011—3
Ba&ehlts 211111112 I—l 2
Two runs and 11 hits off WilM« In . 8 1-3
Inning*. TV O base hits— Bodie. Vitt. Tennant
<2U Mohler. Melchior. Sacrifice hits— McArdle.
Vltt. Carroll. Shaw, Wares. Tennant. First base
on called balls — Off Sutor 5, off Lively 2. • Struck
out — By Willis 4. by Sutor 5,' by Lively 1.
Double plays— WolTertfln to Cutshaw to Wolrer
ton: Wares to Cutshaw to Cameron. Wild
pitch— Sutor. Time of game— l hour and 55
minutes. Umpires — Hildebrand and Toman.
> * : — \u2666
\u25a0\u2666\u25a0 — — \u2666
Oakland — Majfirart grounded oat to McArdle.
Wares popped out to Mohler. Hojran grounded
to Tennant. No runs.
San Fraacisoo — Shaw tw»st out an infield hit tfl
rtort. McArdl* sacrificed, WolTcrton to Cut
•haw. Shaw was doubled at third, Cotshaw ,to
Wolrrrton. Melchior was safe on a grounder to
Wares and took second, on a high throw to first.
Bodle scored Melchlor on a double to renter.
Bodlc went out at third. Hogan to Wares to
WolTerton. One rnn.
• Oakland — Cameron grounded out to McArdle.
Cutshavc out on strikes. Carroll out, , MoMer , to
Tennant. No runs.
San Fraaclaoo— Tennant foaled out to Pearce.
Vltt doubled to center. Berry fanned. Mohler
fanned. No runs.
third nraiNG
Oakland — Wolverton filed out to MrtchlorT
Pearce walked. Willis Elnsled over second, ad
vancing Pearce • a base. Maggart out, Su^br to
roll sacrificed, Vltt to Tennant. Wolverton
walked. Pearce beat out an Infield hit. scoring
Cutshaw. WolTerton reaching second. Willis hit
Into a double, Monler to McArdle to Tennant.
One run.
•\u25a0Ban Franclaco— Bodte singled to left^ Tennant
sacrificed. . Wolverton to Cutfhaw. Vltt singled
to center, scoring Bodfe. Vitt took third on a
pa«oed bait. IJrely now pitching. Berry out
for buntlnt third strike. Mohler filed out' to
Hogan. One run.
TENTH nruiNG (
Oakland — Maggart oat, Mohler to Tennant.
Wares filed out to Vitt. Hogan nearly knocked
Sutor off -his feet with a drive which he dropped
and then threw runner out. No runs."
San Francisco — Sutor walked. -. Shaw. sacrificed,
Lirelr to Cameron. \u25a0 McArdle wnlkedi-\ Melchlor
doubled to renter, scerlng Madden^ who ' wag
runuin? for tutor. One. run. : ,
Commuters Lose One
More Chance at Flag
(Pacific Coast League)
Club— \V. L. ; Pet.
Portland 112 S3 574
Oakland 11» 94 -559
San Francisco.. 110 103 514
Vernon 100 105 500
Los Angeles.... 08 110 456
Sacramento . . . SI 12G 303
San Francisco 3, Oakland 2 (10
Vernon 2,. Portland 0.
Sacramento 3, Lor Anjreles 2.
.Oakland tr. San Franclnco, at
Recrratlon park. . ,
Portland at Vernnn.
Los Angelem at saeram«nto.
The omall chance Trhlch Oak
land had of winnlne the pennant
wan practically tossed off yenttr
ilay when the trnnsbny club went
down to defeat before the Seal*
In an extra inning: battle. A -ric
iory Troold ; have Inmtllled hope
Into the supporters of the Oaks.
While there In still a chance for
Oakland to win out, it is a forlorn
one. Oakland looks' to have too
big: an undertaking oa its hands
to defeat the Seals three or four
successive games, and this they;
\u25a0»rill have to do if they expect to
Trin out, while"- Vernon irill have
to do the same tblng:. It to pos
sible, but not probable. The Seals
retained their hold on third place
and this seems .to be 'the real
fight risbt now, whether. Vernon
or San Francisco is groing to fin
ish third. The conditions appear
to favor the Champions. , .
Tennant, Pearce jroinjr to third. Peace scored on
a tdld pitch. Willis taking third. Wares walked.
Hogan walked, filling bases. Cameron fanned.
One run.
San Francisco — Sntor was thrown, out, by
Wares. Shaw out, Wolverton to Cameron. Me-
Ardle singled to center. Melchior forced Mc-
Ardle at second on a grounder to Wares. No
Oakiand— Cntsnaw fouled .out^ to Berryl Car
roll safe , nn Vltt'B error of his gronndcri Wol-
Terton filed out to Suaw. Carroll out, trying to
steal second, Sutor to Tennant to McArdle. No
runs. ' - ''-
San Francisco — BMie was thrown fmt by
Wares. : Tennant doubled *to center. Vitt filed
out to Hojjnn. Tennant out stealing third, Pearce
'to Wolrerton. • No runs. . ' ..
Oakl&nd — Vitt made a. sensational stop of
Pearce's grounder and threw . him, out. Willis
walked. fanned. Wares popped out to
Bodle. No runs. .
San Francisco— Berry grounded out to Willis.
Mohler doubled along first. base line. Sutor out
on strikes. Shaw grounded out to Wares, jj No
runs. • v J . -
r SIXTH' INNTSTG ;•£•> ' ; '
Oakland— Hogan grounded out. Mohler to Sutor.
Cameron oct on 6trikes. Cutshaw singled to the
infield. Cutshaw stole second. Carroll lined to
Shaw. No runs. \u0084
San Francisco— McArdla out. " Wares \to Cam
eron. Melchior singled to : right • field j fence:
Bodie hit into a double, Wares to Cutshaw to
Cameron. No runs. •
Oakland I—Wolverton1 — Wolverton fliedout to Vitt. Pearce
flied out to Bodle. Willis struck out. No runs.
Saa Francisco— Tennant doubled along first base
line. Vitt sacrificed, Willis to Cutshaw. -Berry
was.. thrown out. by Wares.' Mobler filed "out
to Carroll.' ' No runs. .
Oakland— Maggart Bafe ,on . McArdle's . "poor
throw. '; Wares sacrificed, ' Berry jto Mohler. Ho
gan singled; to right and^'Maggart. was caiighVat
the plate'on a relay' throw. Melehlor; to;Sutbr to
Berry. Cameron filed out to \"tt.. No ruiis.* :~,
* San Fnmcisco— Sutor, flngled-oTer Wares bead:
Shaw fouled jOut to Pearce. McArdle; out , on
strikes^ • Melchlor grounded . out
No runs. 1 . '. ' . •. \u25a0:', i
;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:_•; /; NINTH; INNING ,
\ Oakland— Cutsliaw doubled to deep » lef t. ; Car-
Villagers Start Off Final Series
by Smearing Bea vers With
Whitewash / f
(Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Nov. I.— Portland's
great southpaw pitcher, Yean Gregg-,
met his match today in the person of
Roy Hitt, and the march of the Beavers'
in pursuit of the pennant was halted
temporarily. The score" was 2 to- 0.
Hitt allowed but three safeties and
was only .in danger, once 'In "the! fifth
inning:, when the bases were, choked
with two down. Casey fanned and
McCredie swore.
After Olsen .had started the game
with a single and had gone to second
on Casey's sacrifice, he was caught off
the bag by Hitt and tagged out.
Kruger walked. .The fourth ball, de
livered by Kruger bounded in front
of the plate and struck Brown on the
end of his right thumb.: tearing v the
flesh away from the nail.: Brown re
tired. Enter Manager Hogan. v Ryan
popped to Lindsay, ending. the inning.
Neither side scored during the .^ first
five frames. , ;'
Burrell.. singled to Olsen at the start
of the Tiger half of the sixths The
drive was a torrid one and Ole made
a neat stop, but not in time to catch
the runners. Ross bunted to Sheehanl
but the ball took a sudden shoot down
ward and Tommy could not handle It
fast. enough. Roy Braehear drove one
to Olsen which nearly took Oles hand
with it and he- had- great difficulty
throwing the runner out at first. Burrell
went to third and Ross to second on
the play. Casey was still feeling peev
ish over his fanning and failed- to .see
Hosp's drive coming toward him,- the
result being a "boot," Burrell scoring
and Ross reaching the plate after the
catch, arriving in apparent safety, but
he was called out by McGreevy for
leaving the bag too , soon.
The eighth saw the final run come
in. With Carlisle out of the way Bur
rell singled to center and rwent. all the
way to third on Ross' sacrifice,. which
Shsehan threw high to Rapps. N.
Bra&hear planted a long sacrifice fly to
Kruger and Burrell: trotted across the
plate after the catch. Ross \u25a0- went : to
second, but died , : there vw'hen Hosp
VERXON; •'\u25a0•\u25a0'
ab.'r. bh. po. a. c.
Carlisle, . c. f ...2 0 12 0 0
Burrell. 3b.. : 4 2 B'l 3 1
Ross, 1. f....... ..-3 0 2' 3 ;0 ' 0
R. Brashear, 2b 10 0 ,1 . 1 0
Hosp, r. f..... 4: 0 1 2 0 i»
X.-: Brashcar, 1b....- 2 0v 0 11 - .0 0
Lindsay, - 5a. ..... ...3.0 0 3 2 0
Brown, c. ......... 0 0 0• 0 1 0
Hogan, sc ...3 0. 04 1 1
Hitt, p....... ....3 0 0 0 2.0
Total .....25 2 7 27 10 2
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Olsen. ks. 4 0 1-2 20
Casey. 2b. .......3" 0 '0 1. 0 1
Kruger, ' 1. f. , ..3 0 1- 1 0 0
Ryan, c.f. .:...«.. A. ..'4 0 0 I'<l » 0
Sheehan, 3b.... 4 00 2 3 0
Rap|*is,.-1b. .............. 3 • 0 1 'S 0- 0
Ort. r. t. ........ '..'2' 0 0 2 ,0.0
Murray, c .;.'3 0 0 :' 7 'r5 0
Gregg, p.. .2 to; 0_ 0 4,0
-Total .............. ..;2S 0 -3 24 15 1
Vernon .....:.. ...o 0 0 0 0 I*o l,x — 2
Basebits ..;..:. l o 11;' 0-2 0 2 -x — 7
Portland ....... ..0 0 0 0 0 0,0 0 o^-0
••\u25a0 Basehlts ...'.;.. l . o .O^l^l^O 0.0 .'0— S
-\u25a0'\u25a0 .' ;> "\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'.-;. SUMMARY :*: * • \u25a0"}•- ' \u25a0';/'- !"/'\ :
-:'\u25a0 Tw'p, base" hlt^Carlisle. v . Sacrifice "hits— Ross,
Casey t >X." Brashear. .Ort. • R.< Brashear. : First
base on called ; balls— Off: Gregg "4/, off; Hltt 2;,
Struck; out — By <\u25a0_ Greg* .; 6, r by Hitt/ Z.<\. Double
plays — GreKR t to :_ Murray/ to • Sheehan ; , Gregg i- to
Murray, to :Rapps:" Ryan? to: Murray toTSheehan."-
Time, .of.: jrarae — lihour Jand- 30 : minutes.* Urn,
pircs— lr,wln and McGreevj. ' :
vMT. VERNON, N. T^-Nov. 1;— Angel-j
bel," a. $2,000 trotteriTowned^byiErnest
D.^Wright, a New s fßoc]ielle : ; horseman;
was Skilled. here; yesterday, in an .unusual
r accident; 'The: horse ;.while"being/exerr
'cised. stumbled,; and iin'recbyering.lbit
its'tongue inUwo. \u25a0The animal-bled- to
death .bef 6re ( .:^ a- 'veterin^ary \u25a0';,' surgeon
could ; be summoned, : :-; : \ -~ \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0' -V-
Dillon's Crew, With Nothing to
Gain or Lose, Plays List'
less Ball
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Nov. I.— The Los An
ge^es team, with nothing to gain or
lose,;played a listless and loose game
against the Senators here today, and
was beaten, 3 to 2. Up to the eighth
inning they had the edge on the locals,
but without warning Criger blew up
when' the Senators started to pound
him and tossed the game away with a
bad peg- to first.
.Carelessness on the. part of Arel
lanes gave the Angels a chance to score
in' the eighth after Smith and Criger
had \ gone out ..Burns* fumble of a
grounder gave Daley life and the wily'
Pete stole second. When Arellanes
started to wind up Daley stole third
and -came- romping home as Bernard's
grounder went scooting through Spies
man's legs. "
\Crlger had been wild through the
earlier innings and weakened notice
ably in the eighth. He had managed
to fan Danzig when- Boardman hit a
twister to left that netted two bases.
Nagle th£rew the ball away trying to
catch' him. at second and Boardy took
third. " La Longe- hit down the first
base Jlrie. : and Criger, getting r . the ball,
banged it , fast . at Howard, although
but 10 feet away. The toss was too
fast ,for t Del and he ducked, the ball
going >to the " bleachers, Boardman
scoring v and La Longe taking second.
Spiesman drew a- pass and Arellanes
won his ; own game with a single past
third, Nagle letting the ball tag: him on
the arm. Score:
AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Daley, c. f.; ..4 1 1 1 o 0
Bernard. ,r. f 4 0 2-4 0 0
Howard. 2b..; ........... 4 0 0 3 5 0
Dillon, 1b. ........ .;. 4 0 0 10 1 0
Nagle, 1. f. 4 0 1 l 0 3
Halllnan, 3b 4 0 0 0 O 0
Dclmas, . 55. .............. 3 o 022 0
Smith,', c. •>.. 3 • 1 1: 2 1 \u25a0'.'\u25a0\u25a0 0
Criger,. p..' ... 3 .0 112 1
• Total ,'f. . . ....... ... 33 2 - C 24 . 11 4
. . f AB. R. BH. PO. A. E.
Helster, 1.:f. ......... 4 1 2 - 1 0-0
Burns, ss.r ;. 3 0 1 3 4 1
Perry, r. f...~. ...20 0 0 O_ 0
Brigjrs, ' c.'"f. '-...'. 3 0 o>,0 >, 3 0-0
Danzijr. 1b.... 4 0 1 12 1 0
Boardman. 3b;-. .......... 3 121 20
La' Lonjre. o .'. 4 1 o^3 O O
Spiesman. 2b 3.0 0 2 :; O
Arellanes, p. '.\u25a0...' 4 -0 12 3 .0
V T0ta1. ............... .130- ~3 7 27 ,13 1
Los v ATigeles...... 0 0 1.0 0 0 0 10—2
Basehits." ......1020 10,1 1 0— 6
Sacramento ...... 0 '0 1 0; Of 0 0 2 x— 3
; Basehits. ;.-..-.:. Oi 11 .0 2 V' 0 2" x— 7
• V ; . SUMMARY -
Two base hits— -Helster. Burns. Boardman,
Sacrifice hits— Burns,' Boardman. Stolen bases —
Daley • (2),; Bernanl (2). * Helster. Perry. :; . First
baßeon'called-balls-^-Off Criger 6. off- Areltanes
•1. * -Struck .'out — By Crlger,2. by \u25a0" Arellanes 3.
Double;: play^ — Burns to Spiesman to 'Danzig;
Arellanes. to Spiesman to Danzig. Passed ball —
La' Longe. "... \u25a0 r :-'_ \_ '•\u25a0' ; ;^^i" S^= '-'"'^ \u25a0\u25a0'.'\u25a0 ~'" M '
>«"DRr-JORDAIN J S««ol
S^: \u25a0\u25a0;. \u25a0\u25a0': \u25a0. ;•; (CHeATEIITMANtVtR)- \u25a0.*::','."%.\u25a0 J
; : ,/T~S i . ' Wnkicu or any contracted du«a*«
\u25a0 U?f\ - positively cured by the oM««t
' \u25a0 ' "' OV* '' = *> wciali * t °° !(! (k * .Cout. _ EiUbli.he4
'<f9ShfP\~ Wty ytari.';; '. '. ; , ;\u25a0 \u25a0"\u25a0 ' '; , \u25a0 \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 V
llwrYJpgilyL Coiuulutioa frea and vtnctly private
L^^tS'^ (J Treatment penonally or by letter. A
_S_ \u0084 positive cure in erery cate \u25a0»•
\u25a0\u25a0 WaF/ Aderuken. \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0'<.;"*'.'.'"- -'- \u25a0"--\u25a0• " : -•\u25a0--'-
JjBxL '' w "'« i<" **»*> PM'.LOSOPMY
1 5. W**?? Or * MARRIACC, m>U«a fr>^<M ,
; \\ - jjji »»lu«l>U Sook for jn«i.) .* ••" i ; ... \
Total Nominations Expected to Exceed
600, Including Many Cracks
Secretary Percy W. Treat of the New
California jockey club said yesterday
that it is likely that when all the en
tries to the stakes to be run at Emery
ville are in there will be over 600
nominations. This will mean an aver
age of about 50 to a stake, which- is a
very good showing. Additional entries
will be received in the malls during the
week. - . \u25a0 \u25a0
Among the latest nominations to
hand is that of Belfast, owned by H.
B. Duryea, the millionaire 'turfman,
whose colors are familiar -on eastern
tracks as well aa in Europe. Simon
Healy, who is trainer for the stable of
Captain Cassatt, is handling the Duryea
horses and shipped them from Pimllco
to Latonia.
Secretary Treat received a 'tele
gram from Harry Fallehy yesterday,
announcing that he will ship his horse>
to California along with those of Earl
Linnell. Fallehy raced on the tracks
of the Canadian circuit during the sum
mer, and recently sent his stable to
Pimlico, where Linnel Is also- racing.
It Is expected that the two owners will
be out here aboxit the time the season
opens. Garner, one of the best boys in
the country, is under contract to Lin
nell, and he is likely to have quite a
following at the track, across the bay.
• • •
Ham Keene said yesterday that his
brother Jack would likely arrive dur
ing the evening with his exclusive
string, including: some clever perform
ers and the yearlings that were selected
at the Camden farm. I .•>*\u25a0
•• . \u25a0 •.. *
A'letter from J. A. Bell, owner of the
Raisin City stable, announces that foyr
horses will be shipped from Fresno. His
string consists' of" Likely Dieudonne,
Jack Robert, L. C. Ackerley and Bu
colic. Likely "Dieudonne was one of the
best sprinters at Emeryville last sea
• . •--. **\u25a0\u0084 \u25a0 - • •
Frank Patterson is a late arrival
from New York. He spent a few days
How I Got the
Dru^ Habit
Two years ago I wastalfen ill with a and within two inontjis I was complete- \u25a0 "•
severe case of bowel trouble. I imrae- ly cured. Needless, to say, I was freed
diatelv for my physician, and he from the drug habit as well, and'my/ I '-
'prescribed some medicine. The very first general health. greatly, improved,
dose checked the ailment, but In a few Electta-Vita., is not- like electric,
hours it returned worse than ever. 1 belts, doctors' Taatteries and other ap- '.
found that by increasing the dose each pliances -you may have -seen or jn^d. .
time I could get relief, so I continued It does not shock or. burn— the senia-
dbine thatifor three weeks, until I was ; %?\u25a0'*'* J.- tion 1? pleasant,
able to get out of bed. . \u25a0 \ /*% .exhilarating. The -
After recuperating for several . '/7/ff/h current is , scien- "
days I felt entirely well, although I . - tlflcal J>* applied
was still taking the drug. When I ?° : that 1 t goes:
had u«?ed up all of the medicine I S/yjj&Kf'V/y J/k 3ust teer « »t Is •
Opposed that I was cured, but lm- . ff/j/W^ 'MS'/ft ?4 eded ; EJectra- •\u25a0
a"ine«my surprise a day later when a f '%tf/'4^wyyV//Jf- easy to ..
the trouble reappeared. i^C^m^^^^y// YH**^} 1 y 2? n " ed \u25a0
I ' went to the . £§& \ (/gg^fah^Zz/// to d ° , ls &ci lu*t it
doctor and asked fittjh J if^^^^^^^ .properly when
him to explain, so aT* *?J m - V£i " Sr °», , be^*
he told me that » /\V<s!7 Jm "^^^T f nd ' L, nl .f ht
tamed 6 morphine IP/ \u25a0 VNL^ J.^V - '• ??L***' U « at urates •
and that I would V /yOyy -^ • - . \u0084 wfals^wVth *"* ''
ta*kiVgH until the \m ~^S*/jo* 'J^J a i " *l ow } a S " stream
ailm c n t- was.lllv'V-^/v*" — Tf<7 &Ai- : : electric .fire. -• /\u25a0\u25a0
VS^ttSi*™ IV^r*^—[email protected]— ' Book Worth
in the power of itA *4tiML L,, '— — ' f»1
the drug:, and as \\f -^JBf\, \u25a0 SI
I -knew of- no I\| . :^^^^~-<*J77??&*~ ias s* c - B s=== ==== *r '• V \u25a0 *. • . . -.'
ffIaSSK c ?he \^fV^WT^r^^'\ Given Free y '
to, resort to pow- 1/ V S/ / \\ and - women. Illustrating the
erfur doses of .- » 41 A * methodof. using Electra -Vita
-morphine. Ikeptv lV - . . The Electra -Vita Co. will send *th«
e^^Zn^ gradually getting worse S%S^ fr «' lo^A' '\u25a0
.SJSJeJJiitS? ?? o nd 12 Sat - w « ta «* ™™ •; iS^%\ .
electric- treatment. \u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0' .« - "
I sent for the free! book about this THE ELECTRA-VITA CO. nTTT '»
treatment, and after reading it through 702 Market street, corner Kwrnv c. *
decided to try Electra-Vita. I was Francisco. CaL? Plewre aenS me'vonr
given testimonials from, many cured book, closely sealed free y
patients who had been afflicted as L. :*\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0? *
was. .'I -corresponded with -^. some of „ '
these people and : all recommended am 8 •••••••........
Electra-rVlta very highly.' . - \u25a0 • ••.-•
" ; - After; the first application of Electra- - Address \u25a0.
|Xita my, ailment 'besaa' to; set better. .^^&-&ir^L°^-^pr's
at Pimlico before starting for the
coast. . :. \u25a0 . '\u25a0. §'\u25a0': \u25a0'.[,: \u25a0
Hi Id ret h Leaves Latonia
[Specicl Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO. Nov. I.— Sam Hlldreth.
who shipped his string of horses west
from Baltimore to Latonia on Sunday
•last, today took one of. the sudden no
tion?; for which • he is famous and
shipped his entire stable back ts-v
Sheepshead Bay -without having started
any of his horses in the two days- he
was In the west. Dissatisfaction with
some of the arrangements at the track
for the reception and housing of his
horses Is supposed to ha\'e prompted
htm to make such an unexpected move.
• : though: Dave Leary, his agent, says
that a big deal that Is on requires
Hildreth's presence in New York.
'\u25a0\u25a0 -.Trainer Thomas H. McCreery, who
was suspended in Kentucky last sum
mer In connection with H. G. Bedwell's
Nadzu doping case^ but who afterward
obtained- reinstatement, has left New
York for California and intends to
.spend two. years in the west In the
h.ope of recovering his health, which
has been poor, of late. McCreery will
•remain at Emeryville during the win
.ter and make, an extensive expedition
into the Sierra Nevadas next summer.
Local Field Ball Team
To Visit Stockton
[ Special Dispatch to The Call]
\u25a0 STOCKTON, Nov. 1. — A field
ball will be played here next "Saturday
afternoon at. 2:30 o'clock between a
team from \ the Stockton : grammar
schools and" a. team from the San
Francisco' schools. The local team has
been coached by C Whitney and J. O.
Gossett. • while . Eric Cullenward of
Australia., who introduced the new
game in this country, has trained the
San Francisco, players. v.- : .•':.

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