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THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS SEALS AND OAKS IN VAIN SEEK PLATE Darkness Terminates Eleven Inning Contest Ere Run Is Scored .- . - -_-\u25a0-- ... WILLIAM J. SLATTERY mHE Oaklanders did not improve their slender pennant possibilities I yesterday afternoon, for the best they got was an 11 inning draw. There is no telling when. that game would have -ended had not the Hght failed. It is fortunate that the teams were able to wade through 11 \u25a0pasms, for three innings before the enforced calling of the game it was o dark that the players could scarcely see the ball. . But still they kept on ryingall the time, and the>' played grand baseball. As is usual in such exhibitions, the rival pitchers, ' Miller and Moser, did \u25a0nost of the work. They were the boys who were in the limelight practically all the time. and. it is "hard to imagine any slabsters pitching better ball. The Oakland slabster had it on the local boy by a shade. All the Seals ollected from his offerings were three scattered hits. These three men, ncidentally, were the only ones to reach first base, for Moser did not walk a man, and nobody behind him committed anything that bore the slightest resemblance to an error. The fielding was nearly marvelous. In on'y one inning was Miller in trouble, and then .Wares, was- easily run down between third and home and Oakland's lone chance for a run was ruddy dashed. Miller fanned nine men and allowed but five scattered bir.gles. He was relieved by Madden on the bases in the ninth and Eastley pitched the last two rounds of the con-* : — » ie?t and held th<» Oaks safe. ] Tt's too bad that the boys did not ! have an opportuplty to settle their j i'.iffercnres:. They might have gone 20 J innintrK without a run had the lisrht j held out. The pitchers had all the bat?- j m^n so completely at their mercy that th<?r* was nothing to it and the fielders always took the hard ones in the •irht places. This Is the answer. Oakland's on* good opportunity was Tabbed in the third. The inning opened up nicely for the team, Wares "b»ing safe on McArdle's fumble. H« second and Ilogan bunted him to third. Then Cameron hit to Miller and the Oakland shortstop was run down between third and horn*. This is the nearest that any man on either side came to scoring. Wares almost took the breath of the fans away with a rreat one handed catch, which resulted in an unassisted double play in the second. Tennant placed one against the right field fence for a single and Vitt started a -liner over "Wares' head, it looked fo safe that Tennant kept on running, but Wares went Fkyward, speared the ball with his gloved hand and then made hi« unassisted double play by touching Tennant out. Besides pitching: such a remarkable jrame. Moser was also very much In evidence in the field. Serea hard chances came his way and he nailed every one of them without a slip. The score: »; „" AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. Mi.Mr«rt. 1. f 4 0 0 2 no Wares, ss." 4 0 0 3 lv?ol v ?o Hogran. c t and 3b 4 0 2 2 0" O Cam»r<m. lb •*> <* 2 12 1 n 1 Cntshaw. 2b S O o 2 3 o 1 Pfyl. r. *.. 5 01200 wolv*rton. Sb 4 0 1 2 1 0 Toomi*, C 2" 0 0 T 2 0 Moser,-p 4 0 0 1 4 0 Carroll. Cf 0 0 O 0 O 0 Total 35 0 6 S3 14 ~0 SAN rttANCISCO./.,..C AB. R..BH. PO.'A- E. Khaw c. f.. 4 0 13 10 MeAxdl*. n- 3 0 0 0 4 1 Melchior. r. t.....: 4 O O 2 O O Bodie. r. f -.4 fl 0 2 0 0 Tennam. lb 4 o t ft 1 o Vitt. oh 4 n o 1 .3 1 Berrr. «• \u2666' o 0 11 1 0 Mohler, 2b 3 0 0.42 f . 0 MlllT. P 3 0 112 0 Eastley. p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total <....-.33 O -t ."13 14 2 '.. v'- RUNS 'AXI> HITS BT INNINGS Oakland ... 0 <» « 0 O 0 0 00 0 oo — 0 Ba.reb.ltt.. 21100100010—6 San Frar..O *> r » 0.0 0.00 OO o—o Baselsitt- 0101-000010 0 — 3 summart No runs, S hit* off Miller in 0 tcninr*. Sacri. tct 1 hits — Hcpan. Ware*. " McArdle. Cutshatr. l»r<sjen bases — Wares. First base on called balls — <BffJliliur3. Struck cut-By ; ilcser I. lir'vau. THEY ALL LOOK GOOD WHEN THEY'RE FAR AWAY P. Hit by pitched ball — Wolrerton. <by EaFtley't. Double plays — Wares. unaßsistPd; Vitt to Mohler. Time of prime — 1 honr and ot min utes. Umpires — Hlldebrand and Toman. 4 ! . : s, \u2666 ! THE GAME IN DETAIL I \u2666 ; : --+ riHST INKING OaJcland— Magpßrt went out. Mohler to Tpd nant. Wares went oat. Vltt to Te.nnant. Hogan *isg;)ed t6 center. Cameron slnpled to rentpr. CutithaTr hit to McArdle. vbo threw to. Mohler, forcing Hopan at second. Xo runs. San rraiiciac*— Shaw struck rnit. McArdle filed to Hopan. Melchior \u25a0went ' out, Cutshaw \u25a0to Cameron. No run*.' SECOND INNING Oakland— rfyl utruck out. Wolverton f ingl^d past rtiort. Thomas walked. Moser struck out. Maggart Rtrnck out. Ko runs. San Traaoiaco — Bodie ; vent out. Me*er to Cameron. ' Tennant singled to ; the. rlght.-fleld fence. Warea caught Vitt's liner with one hand and touched Tennant out." completing a double play unassisted. No runs. . THIKD INNING OaXland — Wares was safe on McArdle's fumble, and stole second. Wares wpnt to third 'on Hogin's sacrifice. Cameron bit to Miller and \u25a0Wares was, ran down between.' third. and home. Cajneron went to second on the play. Cutsbair valked. Pfyl tingled past *econd. ; and" Cameron was thrown out at borne. " Ko runs. Salt Fraadieo— Berry filed to Maggart. Mohler rtruek out. No runs. FOUB.TH INNING Oaklud — Wolrerton went out. SlohlPr to Ten- Bant. Thomas flied to Melchior. Moser struck out. No runs. Baa Francisco — Shaw singled to center j and went to second oa McArdle's sacrifice. » Melchior went out. Catsbaw "tn Cameron. . Bodie ) went out, Thomas to Cameron. No runs. ITFTH INNING , / : , Oakland — Majcart went " out. :Tcnnant -to Stiller. Wares filed to .Bodie. Hogan grounded to Tennant. No runs. Can Frajiciaca — Tennant struck out. Vltt went oot. Wares to Cameron. Berry . filed to \u25a0 Pfyl. No runß. SIXTH INNING .. Oakland— Cameron tingled to center and. went to reennd on Cutshaw'a sacrifice. Tfrl struck out. WolTerton was hit by a. pitched bait Thomas flie<j to Shaw. , No' runs. Ban FrajiciKO— Mohlp-r flied to Maggart.: Miller went out, Cutthaw to Cameron. -Shaw went out, Wares to Cameron. No runs.* . '.«>•*• ,-v SEVENTH INMUTG Oakland— Mo*er struck outr Magsart struck out. Wares went out, McArdle to Trnnant. No ran*. . - :f^r r .\- San Fraacisco— McArdle went out, WolTerton to." Cameron. Melehior grounded to Cameron. Bodie fouled to \u25a0 Wolrerton. No' runs. EIGHTH" INNING r Oailtxd— Hcjan filed » to .; Shaw. ," Cameron THE SAS " FR AN CTSCO - .C ALL, THURSDAY, ;yQ^EMBER:3r 1910. Beavers Prepare to Unfurl the Pennant &TAXDIXC OF THE CLUBS (Pacific Coaxt licague) \V. Ij. TVt. Portland IIS S3 577 Oakland ..... ...lift «4 550 San Francisco.. .110 103 T»l4 Vernon..... 109 106 .%07 I.os Aneelcs." JM» 110 455 Sacramento .... SI 127 390 nESCLTSOF OAMES San Francisco 0. Oakland 0. (11 InninpTK. Portland 11, Vernon 1. # IjO* Angeles 3, Sacramento 1., GAMES TODAY San Franciscn at Oakland. Portland-Vernon game at : Los Anjtelen. l,o.« A iiKolei at Sacramento. Oakland minned another uol«l«»ti opportunity to come within strik ing distance of the Beavers'.yen torday afternoon. Had Oakland non H -nould have \u25a0tacked- up fairly well aicalnst the northern hlhkritx. Portland')! victory over Vernon makes 'the pennant look about certain for the Beavers, unless perchance they drop their remaining: five ua>»«<*« ivhlle Oak land i» taking: a* many from San Francisco. ' Vernon'n lows to \u25a0; the Beavers) helps Snit Francisco hold on to third pcxition. "Sow' it appears bh , thoueh the iSrnls have - that place ; cinched.. All they ; have to do in to breakeven yvlth the OakK. struck out. Cutshaw' flied to Shaw. Xo" runs, Sa.n Franciscc^TeDnant went - out. Cam?rot to Miller. Vitt . went., out. Miller •to :\u25a0 Tennant. Berry stnjck out. No' runs. NINTH INNING Oailand — Pfrl went put,. McArdle to Tennant. WolTertoji went out, McArdle 'to Tennant. Tbomas Walked. Moser struct out. No run*. San Frincisco— Mohler struck out. Miller singled to right and Madden replaced him on flrst." "Shaw filed to Cutshaw. Madden was oat tryins to steal second. No- runs. \ . . TENTH INNING Oakland — Maggart \ras hit \u25a0b j .a pitched j ball and took second, on Wares': sacrifice. , ; Hogan singled ..past second, but Msggartheld hls-base.' Cameron lined to . Vltt. who threw to Mohler. catchins Maggart off second and completing a double? play. No nnis. San Franciico— McArdle flied to Pfyl. Melchior flifd to W'olrerton. • Bodie filed to Hogan. No runs. . / :':. .... \u0084.' \u25a0\u25a0 / ' ". , ..V \u25a0 ' \u25a0;- \u25a0\u25a0 > ELEVENTH. INNING \u25a0 Oakland— Cutshaw fl|e.l to Mclcbior Pfyl flied to Bodie. ' 'VN'olvprfon was safe on Vitt's fumble and* was: replaced "at first by ' Carroll, -who f was thrown out. trying to steal serond.: Xo run«. San Francisco— Trunant - and Vitt \u25a0 each * went out, -, Moser to Cameron. ' Berry struck out!" The jame was called on'accouiu' of -'darkness.' Winged Footballers To Meet Brooklyn An American football game has beer! arranged for next Sunday- afternoon between the undefeated Wing V team of v Vallejo' and the .-;• local: Brooklyn team.' The game is: to be played on the Presidio, athletic grounds, starting, at 2:30 o'clock. \u25a0The Winged -V"'s have held, and suc cessfully defended jthe amateur.cham pionship title of Calif ornia ; for. the last seven yearsT-during' which' time \ they have not lost one' game -and ; have kept the'same;players" year; after year. ; The.-Brooklyns -have a fine' record, winning, all 'their : ; games/ but ; one -in threes years; . To insure a' fast;' snappy game. Pete Smith has been asked to act as referee. "\u25a0 [ \u25a0 P ."'.."-' « \u25a0' BINGLES, BUNGLES, BEAVERS REVENGED Web feet Slaughter the Village Moundmen and Sacrifice Them on Altar of Bats [Special Dispatch to The Call] LOS ANGELES. Nov. 2.— Revenge In its most awful form was exactedfrom Happy Hogan's Villagers today for the beating that was administered yester day to Yean Gregg; Portland's star heaver. Eighteen safe hits and II runs had been chalked up by the Beavers i this afternoon when the slaughter at : Chutes park was ended. . Vernon, in the j j meantime, was able to annex but a*i single tally off Steen. \ Bingles. bungles and bell- ringing caused the fans to welcome the ap proach of the basebair season's close and lose that lingering gleam of '- hope . that the Oaks would make it interesting ! for the Beavers on the last lap of the \ race.- j It was duck weather, and the web- i footers were in their element. Every Beaver spanked out a safety save One— \u25a0 Sheehan— and Ryan sent five chortling into the empty place, one : of which netted two sacks, another a trip to the third corner., V Soldier Carson lasted only-long enough to lose the game, a- fraction of the first Inning. Schafer;went in after four runs had come over the plate with no one out. Schafer; heaved well- up to ! the fourth, when the scoring quintet-— Steen, Ryan. Olsen. and . Kruger — grot busy* and .made their balance "three] more, to the good. .'...•.\u25a0 i Hensling assumed the mound Jn the first* of the \u25a0 sixth!, and immediately ladled but a walk and -permitted , a single that cost a couple -more . bell tinkles. , -Hap", decided the. day was too. far spent to spoil Brackenrldge or | Raleigh for : tomorrows contest, and allowed .TVhltey Hensling •; to stay in the fire. -Two -, more ' the Beavers : sent ! over In the eighth. Score: '\u25a0/ vernon' ; "•\u25a0'•\u25a0; -'-'..,;' v*u '"y ab: it. bh. fo. a.c. CarlUle, c. f ............ 4 0%.l 8 1. 1 Burrell. 3b.............. 4 n 1 13 0 Ross. 1. f... ............ 3 0 0 2 0 0 R. Brkdbear, 2b.......... 4 0 .1 .2 2 0 Coy.- r. f 4 0.0 1 .0 \u25a0 y. O N. Brssbrar, 1b. ......... 4 0 0 S 2: 0 Undsax, ss.. 2 0 1 \u0084 "? 2:0 Hozan.; c. ......... ....... S 1 0 10- 1 Carson.' p..... . ....0 0 0 0,0 0 Schafer. p........... 1 .0 0 1, 1 ;0 H"nslincr. p.V.. .......... 2 0 0 0 1-0 twniPtt. ..:. ........ 1 o; 1. o o o •*Hosp 1 00 0 0 0 Total ............ i...^ "• 1- .5 ; 27 : "" ; 12 2 •wiliett batted for Lindsay in ninth. . . **Hoßp batted for Hogaa in. ninth. \u25a0 . ; -'.PORTLAND ' .'. ,"-.'. J % AB..R. BH. TO. A. E. Rran. o. f 5 4 5 3 0 0 Olson. • es... :.......'..... 4 3-2 fi- 2 2 Kruper, 1. f. ............ .I 1 2- 2 0 0 Fisher, c..: .......4 12 3 2 0 ShPPhan/- 3b...... .. .4 0. 0 1.20 Caser.. 2r»..... ........... 5 O 1 -0 20 0rt.*r.',f. ............... 5 O 3 10 0 Rapps; . 1b. ..'. . . . . . ...... . " 5 0 \u25a0"; I 8 3 O Steen, p. ........:...... .4 2 2 3 0 : O - .T0ta1 r ...:..;...!. -.7... 415J:1l IS C 9 11 2 .RUNS AND HITS BY INNrNGS. ; Vprnon .........'.OO 00 1 0 0 0 o—l Basphits ... ....i: 0 0- .1 1 0 1 0 I—s Tortland ......;. .4 00 3 0 2 *0 2 0— 11 : Basehits .......5 10 3 1 1 2 4 I—ls ' '.:<;'\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0/.. SUMMARY .', '.'.Vv" : ';\u25a0.;:' ;?. Three; base! hits— -Fipber'Hnd.-Rrsn. Two ba?e hits — Steen and.- Ryan/ > Sacrifice. 'hit?— Olsen, Hyari and Shephan. First' base on called balls — Off Stpen 3. off Scbafer l.'off Hensllnjt I.^ Struck fmtr-B.r : Steen ; 4.' br, Henslins: ,1. -Double play— Olson to Rapps. Wild pitch— Scbaf er. ;•\u25a0 Passed bnlls— Fisher and'Hogan. Hit by pitched ball— By ; Schafpr 1 : , (Fishrr ) . by ' Steen \u25a0» IV (Lindsay >. Time r ofj;anie—l- hour and 30 minutes.- Umpires — :MeGrecTy .and- Irwin.. r ' .y. -."•' ' .' '- '~—;~ — ; — > ' . - — -'.\u25a0\u25a0' BVERS MA Y COACH >*A VY CHICAGO^Noy. 2!— JohnnyiEvers, the fast second baseman of. the Chicago Na tionals,V \u25a0who; broke ; his' leg shqrtlyXbe-. fore the' beginning of the'world'B serles, probably\yr\\\scoach the baseball k squad of 'the naval academy; at Annapolis next Sinter and spring. .. : • ANGELS BAT LIKE FIENDS AND WIN Spider Baum Fails to" Enmesh Fly Southerners in Web of Twisters [Special Dispatch to The Call] SACRAMENTO, Nov. 2.-^By hitting Baum's offerings almost at will, the Angels today won the second game of the series between the cellar cham pions. by a score of 3 to 2. Clean, hard hitting-, gave the southern lads a' lead in the sixth inning that the Senators could not overcome, although several rallies were attempted. For five in nings big Delhi and Spider Baum went through the formalities of a -heavers' battle. The support given; the Angel redtop at times was disheartening, i but, he worked better, with men on the bases and crawled out of all the holes. The. Angels pushed the first runner around in the fifth, by playing the game. Hallinan went half the jour ney on his own double to right field. He went to third when Delmas ground ed out, Boardman"*to Danzig, and was two-thirds the way home when Oren dorff dumped' the ball toward first on a perfect squeeze. -The bombardment which cost Baum the. game happened in the sixth. . After Daley. flew out to left Bernard hit to right. Howard shot a .fast one^ along the ." right "foul -line for two bases, and when Perry's -toss \u25a0 got away from. La Longe on a , bounce Bernard registered and Howard made third. After Dillon grounded out, Hughie Smith poked a single to left, bringing i in Howard. Hughie "worked his 'way | around ;to. third on a stolen base and ; La* Longe's bad throw > and had | the audacity to;try to steal. home. . . : The Senators saved themselves from a whitewash by putting one around, in ' the Seventh inning. Two were down .when Bajim- clouted :to right "field, for two bases. Heisterl followed, -with a double to the same territory, scoring Baum. rfeister took. third on a passed ball. and was only. prevented from scor *ing=by,a one handed/stab Dillon made of Burns*»hot grounder. .'_ \u25a0•'\u0084'-, "•; , The feature of the game .was Perry's hitting. Hank Is anxious to lead the league this year land rolled up. three .hits,; two singles and a' p bunt. .Score: , . LOS ANGELAS " ;'-. • r '\u25a0: • AB. R. BH.- PO. A. E. Dale.r. ' c. . f . . . ....... .....4 0; 0 1 0 0 Bernard, r. f.... 4 12 1 0 0 Howard. 2b/....... ...... 4 114 3 0 Plllon; 1b........ .:.. 4 1 , 0 14: 0.0 Smith. 1. f .....401-3 O o Hallinan. Sb 4 1 1 15 1 Delman. 'ss S 0 2 . 0 2 1 Orenilorff, c... .......... 1 0 '1.2 K. 0: Delhi, p................. 3 0 0. 1 8 0 \u25a0Total ....:."....... ....31 -4 8 .27 21 2 . -SACRAMENTO r - AB. R..BH. PO.' Al E. Hesiter, 1. f ............ .-4 . l l n 0 Burns, 55... ............. 4 0 1 3 2 0 Perr.r. r.,f:.|... ........ ..4 0 3 0 0 0 8ri5rgp.c.f. '..... ....... .4 0 1 3 0 0 Danzljr.' lb.L 4 0 1 13- 2 f>j Boardman,. sb. ..4.0 0-2 ,3 0 U.1i0nf'.0............. 4 . O.'iO 8 ' O 2; SpiPsman, 2b.. .....3 0 0-1 4 0 Baum, p. ........S 1" 1 1» 6 oj : Total 1 ...1.. ...... .....34 3 • S 27 17 - 2 i RUNS AND HITS BT INNINGS , j Los' Angles.. ....0 0 O;'o 1 2 0 O o—3 . Basehits .:.;... 0 O 1 1 1 3 2 1 o—B ; Sarram<>nto . : ". . . . 0 0 0 0 0 0:1 0 o—l : Basebits .... .". .1 00 2 0221 O— S "SUMMARY \u25a0s-Ttto base hits— Hallinan. Howard. Baum. Ber nard.'' Sacrifice hits— Baum, Pplmas. OrendorSf (2>. First, base-on icallpd balls— Off : Delhi 1. Struck out— By Delhi 3," b.v Baum 2. Donbl* i play—Dfilhi fto Pillou. ; Passed ball — Orendorff. j iTimp of « game— l - hour and ;SO * minutes. ' Um pires— Van^ Ha ttren; and, Finnej. , " ' ''-"-I -"-"\u25a0\u25a0';'.- :—: — -*.\u25a0.' — ' — ~ \u25a0 ' SMALLPOXAT iiXIVERSITY •.BOUL.DBR. Col.; "Nov. 2.— Football games of the^ University of Colorado, scheduled forXovember: s;and 12,, have been^ postponed >- because ; of -the • dis- I covery/.:; of ' three*. cas^s ; -of '•\u25a0 smallpox at j .the> university here.-; John. Clarke, ': a i member, of the i football squad, "is one j victim. t / ; '.'• - Goldberg CLUB PASSING IS SPORT OF KNIGHTS K. of P. Teams From Both Sides of Bay Engage in Excit ing Tourney The club passing: teams of the Kni?hts of Pythias of this and Alameda counties are in the throes of their fourth annual tournament, with weekly matches rivet ing attention on the engrossing pas time. The big event is scheduled to take place next Monday night at Cali fornia lodge No. 1, when picked teams from both counties will struggle for cherished laurels of victory. Last Friday the men tried their skill before a large Pythian audience In Ala meda at Alameda" lodge No. 49 and be fore Unity lodge No. 61. California No. 1 defeated 'Harmonia 15 in three straight heats, and Unity 61 won a simi lar victory from Phoenix 53. -The score and standing of the teams is given below: Teams — Won I»*t Fouls Pet. Alameda No. 40 3 0 0 l.onn Oakland No. 103.. S 0 1 .909 Live Oak No. 1"........... 3 0 3 .997 California No. 1.. 3 0 4 .«M» Unity No. •<U ..:. 3 0 4 .99* Piedmont X<x 172 O 3 2O .000 Athens No. 141 f> 3 0 .<VK> Liberty No. 35..: O 3 \u25a0 «. .OCO Harmonic No. 15 -. (* H IS .COO Phoenix No. 53 O 3 S -oO> Rheumatism is an acrid blood fermentation, a souring of the circu- lation from an excess of uric acid in the blood stream. This uratic impurity is transmitted to the blood through the process of absorption, and comes as a result of constipation, indigestion and other systemic irregularities. ; When the blood becomes infected with this uratic impurity the complications of Rheumatism are set up. The circulation is no longer able to furnish the different muscles, nerves and joints with the nour- ishment and strength they need, but instead deposits into these mem- bers the gritty, pain-p*roducing acid with which it is contaminated. Rheumatism is usually manifested in the joints and muscles. It is here its sharpest twinges of pain are felt and stiffening of ligaments and tendons first commence. The pain of Rheumatism is caused by the contact of the sensory nerves with the gritty, acrid formation which uric acid causes to accumulate in the corpuscles of the blood about the joints. The severer symptoms of the disease come on gradually. Constantly the circulation deposits the uric acid particles into the muscles and joints, and slowly the natural fluids are dried up or hardened. Then Rheumatism becomes chronic and serious, and if allowed to run on, may permanently cripple or break down the health of the sufferer. The disease is sometimes inherited, for like all blood troubles, it can be transmitted from parent to child. This explains why some persons are afflicted with Rheumatism who have always been healthy otherwise. There is but one way to cure Rheumatism, and that is to purify the blood— cleanse the circula- . tion of the uric, acid RHEUMATISM ALL GONE S.S. S. goes into the blood and ... attacks. tne disease at its neaa, *«• mem* fr«tk«Mt of S.S.S. li*™ and by removing every particle been afflicted witfc Rtamutisa for twenty . of the uratic matter, and building y«««. «ometi»e» bda* estirtly bid «p by it up the blood to a healthful con- " d alw ?*» hme ». "»• P*. rt « f »t *»*t- dition, .his medicine destroys .he t^^TnrS'^U [bS^mg cause and cures Rheumatism. twice its natwai «ze. and w», drawn « P eo«- When S. S. S. has Cleansed the »iderablytHortertiaati«otiCTOße. Afriead . blood of the acrid knpurity, en- f i 7 is , e<l ?? e *° wiici I commenced. rirhpd and strpnothpnprt thf* rir I »«« »o many tbiaj* tiat I m«t »y ncnea ana strengtnenea tne cir- I bad Tery ntUe faith fat it woald do culation, then the nerves are me any t ood, bst w.. win«« to try aaytib, quieted, the mUSCIeS become ti»t promised relief. Befon I kad beea elastic, the blOOd tiSS\ieS are' mht f il |° n * l w *» rreatly reliered, aad coa- thickencd and freshened, all pain Sr^ 1 "^ 1 wmm U 7* * w " j. . .t r * •\u25a0 *. , tirely cored. Toe lameness aad soreness all disappears, and the feverish, left. I caa straiten, more or bead my I.L inflamed flesh, is made COmfort- «* well as aay one, aad Ihm aerer kaowa able. Nothing equals S. S. S. as wiat '»«*"»*"» *•* »»ace. I aai 65 years a cure for Rheumatism, because oH Md *?* ****** ****** tf s - s - s - nothing equals it as a blood P , ms * mx M * p ALMER. purifier, -No matter whether "GFaltoaSL, Brookly, n. T. . you have the disease in muscu- ' lar, articular or inflammatory form, you can have no permanent relief from its aches and pains until you have cleansed and purified the blood S. S. S. has cured thousands and it will cure you. We have a special book on Rheumatism which we will send together with any medical j advice free to all who write and request same.; WILLIAM J. SLATTERY ATHLETICS WILL MAKE CUBAN TOUR Manager Bancroft of Cincinnati to Take World's Champions to Havana CINCINNATI. Nov. 2. — Business Man ager Frank C. Bancroft of the Cincin nati Nationals has b*>pn engaged by th« officers of the Philadelphia Americans to take that team to Cuba and to play a series of gamps in Havana. Santiago and other cities during December and January. He says the men will leave New York for Tampa. Fla., about th« middle of November for Havana. Yesterday Man ager Bancroft returned to Cincinnati. He found a telegram and a letter on hia desk,: which settled the question of his going to Cuba. The letter ram" from the manager of the Cuban team, whose home is in Ha vana. It stated he would pay a hand some price for the Philadelphia Ath letics for a month this winter. BASEBALL PU\YER DIES DERBY. Conn.. Nov. 2.— Robert P«»t tit. aged 4S. a former National league baseball player, died at his home ht»re last night. Pettit joined the Chicago Nationals in ISS3 and played with that team for several years.