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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 12, 1910, Image 12

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THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
STANFORD TACKLES
CALIFORNIA TODAY
Weather May Be Important Factor in
Outcome of Annual Game
THE
L'AUPORMA » STAXFOnn y
1 On Igcfas «captain» Full back Brown 1
3 P#>arl Three quarters -Orlasler 3
r. •.frond Three quarters Mitchell 4
•J \\ a»»« Tbr^e quarters ». .. . Thohurn 2 |
I uirn Five eighths Harrlgan fl
7 P., an% Five eighth* ReeVe* .1
fl MorrU Ilnlf b»wk Erb 717 1
10 Pblcger Forward* Cheda 151
fc Paul? Forwnrnw Arrell 16
fl Markwart Forward* Dole (captain) 14 i
12 Itar«:.v Forward* lllntburn 12;
11 A»hlry .' Forward* Olmstead 11 j
10 >vrartr. Forward* .' Frank 't>
14 .t<>r<fi>n Forward* Tarrridge 10
iT. Hiirrin Forward*
AVlng forward Sundell S
The number* are for Identification and will be found on the program.
WILLIAM UNMACK
Picking the winner of today's game
etw^en California end Stanford is
harder than forecasting the weather.
The w#»ather bureau predicts rain to
day and if thiß eventuates Stanford
will have a. prreafVr chance of pulling
off the event than the preliminary
jranics and performances indicate.
I^ast year I was practically thp only
Rugby critic about tho bay to predict
s California victory, all of my con
temporaries declaring for Stanford.
This year the usual flow of predictions
has been missing, due, no doubt, to"
the great fall the prophets experienced
3a ft year.
This year all Rugby critics look for
a California victory, but they have not
enough confidence in their convictions
to Bay so publicly. After the game
there will be a lot of "I told you so's,"
no matter which team wins.
With the ground firm and ia fair
condition, T predict a California vic
tory. Should the ground be sloppy,
muddy, or *oft, it will be any body's
j?am<» and there ie no telling whether
ft will result in a tie decision, a win ,
for California or a victory for the
cardinal. .
ITnder perfect conditions the Cali
fornia team should win. and the dif
ference in the scores should be about
eight points, perhaps more, but not!
much less.
Everything is in readiness for the
came of games. Both teams rested
yesterday and retired early. The
California, varsity men rambled round
the hills of Berkeley In the afternoon,
but otherwise no work was done. w
California field is causing everyone
to ask questions about the probable
utate of the gridiron for the game.
If fhe sun shines this morning there
is every probability that the surface
Trill dry out enough to insure a good
jzrame.
The players on both teams will bave
numbers on their backs for identifica
tion. This is the first year that this
simple method has been used here and
It will b« .of great assistance to the^
public in picking out the players. Amos 1
Elliott will probably be in the Cali
fornia lineup today. His injured foot
I*t coming round nicely and everything
points to his being in the game.-
The gates will be thrown open to
the public a little afteP«l o'clock, and
by 2 o'clock the vast stadium will be
filled with nearly 20.000 spectators.
The ticket* are «ofd with the excep
tion *>f a very few stray seats which
will be on caVe at the gales.
. The program for toe game is a neat
edition of some 50 pages giving the
photos and history of the players of
hoth teame. as well as interesting
notes «n the managers, coaches and
trainers. A resume of the lour of the
All-America football team through
Auftralaisia is also included in the
book. An interesting table showing
the result*? and scores of all previous
intervarsity games will receive par
ticular attention from the spectators.
The students at California are confi
dent of a victory tomorrow. At. Stan
ford there is an air of confidence in
the ability of the team, though there,
is not the came assurance displayed*
amors th« men that is so noticeable
it California. There is determination
THE LINEUP
on the Stanford campus and the stu
dents from the cardinal look for a big
fight with their own men on top at the
finish.
It will be- a battle royal and the
winner will be deserving- of all the
honors \u25a0he wins. It will be'a fight to
a finish and California will, no tloubt,
be found at the top of -th<^ score board
when the final "whistle sounds.
Thf» tmsettleJ state of the weather,
yesterday was the cause of 'consider
able uneasiness among the followers
of both tlfte Stanford and California
teams. If rain falls today it will be.
the first time since 1901 that- the an
nual game between these two univer
sities has been played in inclement
weather, and Forecaster McAdie gives
lij.tle hope that "the day will be an aus-.
picious one for football. The weather
bureau forecast for* today given out
last night was expressed in the one
significant word, "rain!" i
"If it rains on Saturday what are
the chances of the teams?" This is
the question that was - in everyone's
mouth yesterday.
The result of the game might be
changed by the weather conditions af
fecting the playing area of the field.
At the Stanford campus . the idea is
prevalent that the muddy heavy field
will be of greater advantage to the
cardinal' team than to tli^ blue an<j^
gold. Such men as Cheda. Captain
Dole, Olmstead an»l > Minturn, it is
claimed, show greater* prowess under
these adverse conditions than the mem
bers of the blue and gold forward di
vision can show. Cheda in particular
is a glutton for work and. his ability is
said to be far greater on a muddy
surface than on the billiard table top
of the turf... 1 ' T-
California, on the other hanJ. seems
to think that the blue and gold for
wards have far more "pep" and fight
than the cardinal team, and this is
expected to" carry the men through
the extra hard going that will neces
sarily be brought on by the ground
conditions. California partisans con
cede thi* advantage to the cardinal
team. J
No matter what ability the men can
sh/jw . on a muddy field, the ground if
muddy (as it is bound to be unless. the
sun shines brightly all morning) will
of necessity cause a- slow crawl and
confine the game to the forwards. The
game in any case, wet or dry, will be
a forward one, but on the*muddy Cali
fornia field the ball will be in »uch a
state that. passing and handling it will
become almost an impossibility. The
ball quickly becomes saturated_ on the
blue and gold field and takes on lay
ers of the clay Jirt that covers the
field. With an added weight of several
pounds the ball will be- unwieldy! , It
will also become greasy and fine pass
ing bouts will be flattened by the in
ability of the men. to, handle the ball
properly. Th« only chanco;Of -the two
teams to handle the ball at alii will be
to use woolen mits with the firigers cut
out. This will give the 'players a
chanceto get the ball, without having
it slide through" their, fingers. "
The 1901 game — which California won
by n score of 2 to-o— was- played jfri
drenching" rain in the second half. -The
weather had been threatening : for sev
THE SAN FRANCISCO^ CALL. BATUBDAY,^ NOVEMBEB 12,? IPm
THE ENDLESS CHAIN OF^BNFY: -B
RESULTS OF RA ST BA TTLES~\
Year. Won by Score. Score.
1891.../..'. Drawn game ...... 14 . 10
1892 Drawn game .......... 10 10
1893 ..Drawn game .'. . ....... 6
1894.... "... Stanford .... .\. ....... 6v - v 0
1895 .Drawn game .......... 6 6
1896........ '..'.: Stanford. ............ .."'1 20 ; :>:- 0 ;
1897.; ....:... . .Stanford £ . . . ..;. ....... ..... 28 \u0084 - ...r .- 0 .
1898... ...... ...Ca1if0rnia ............. 0 ; .22 .
1899..: ..California .-. ~> 0 . : _ 30
1900. . . '..... Stanford ........ . . .... 6\ \u25a0 \u25a0 . 0
1901 ....."I .California ...'. 2- .. 0
1902.... California : 16 0 -
1903 Drawn game; 6 . .6
1904 .-. ..Stanford . . . . . ..... 18 - 0 .
1905 . '. .. Stanford .............. 12. -, 5.
Rugby games played from 1906:
1906 - Stanford^ 6 - - : \u25a0• . 3
1907 .Stanford -21 : ' .11 V.
1908 .......Stanford ....12 3
1909....... California ..r -19. 13
Totals games played, 19; Stanford won 10, California 5; drawn
games, 4. . -
eral days and slight rain fell in the
morning and h*ld till after the second
half had started. The game played in
1904 was played on a dull, threatening
day. but no rain fell. . The field was In
good condition, though the night be
fore there was a heavy rain.
The state of the Held at California
today will have a lot to do with the
outcome of the game. The fiel.l itself
is being protected as much ns possible
from the elements, but despite all pre
cautions the top surface is bound to be
unsatisfactory If the rain reaches .it. -
I Gossip of the Gridiron |
Assistant Coach Cerf of California is
nothing is not a fatalist. 1 One of the
enthusiastic California supporters yes
terday asked the assistant coach what
he thought about the weather. "Well,"
said Cerf, "if it rains, it rains; that's
all."
James Lanagan will] not- br able .to
act 3s touch judge in today's game
owing to some business that demands
his presence elsewhere. His place will
be taken by I^aup Laumeister of the
Olympic club-fifteen and a former Stan
ford varsity man.
Hundreds of former students at Cali
fornia have flecked to the campus in
the. last two days, from all over the
coast. All the fral houses are filled
with guests and •every home in Berke
ley has visitors for^the game. .\u25a0 ' .
•Special, arrangements have been
made for automobile parties and the
machines will be looked after by spe
cial caretakers. Mounted .police will
also be used to guard the hundreds of
machines that are expected. Instead of
fencing in the old baseball field for
an automobile park. as. Jn previous
games, it has been decided to nee the
streets adjacent to the campus for that
purpose.
Two extra .substitutes In David D.
Brant and Charleys S. Wheeler Jr. were
added to the varsity squad yesterday
by Couch Schaeffer. Brandt . can be
used either as a forward or back.
President Wheeler addressed the
students at the giant rally the other
night and predicted a serpentine by
the blue and gold force.*.
'\u25a0>\u25a0 9 *-\u25a0 •.;.*,. :'\u25a0 ; - :. ...
I>ast night was devoted to reunion
dinners of the different .classes of both
California and Stanford I students.. At
the Bismarck cafe over 500 graduates
of the classes 0f. 1903 to 1910; sat down
to dinner.^This was the largest gather
ingof any.. At the-Carlton ; hotel in
Berkeley^ the 190S class, held a dinner.
The University club and the University
ot California club held open house lagt
night and enthusiasm at both places
reigned supreme." ' r \ \u25a0
, Vhe "anti-knocker society"; has just
iieen formed on the Berkeley campus.
The membership requirement is that
the candidate wear one of the new
toboggan caps that are- to , be worn at
the football show -^tonikht. The caps
are of either blue or gold with the big
"C" in front. /
\u25a0 If California field is not, ;dried^,up
sufficiently, early this morning, it is
probable; that oil- will be- placed on the
surface and set on'flre.., This'w.ill take
out -most ; of the .moisture; a nd .wit 1 r cake
the Sunder siirfac*.'. After.. this' the: ! top
dressing : will b<j spread again and a
solid' footing Us expected -to result.
\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0' : - *\u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0•'...\u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0
JOHN SWETT TEAM
FAVORITE IN MEET
First District Public Schools*
Field Day to Be Held This
The first district of the Public
Schools athletic league, will hold its
track and field meet on the Southside
playground track at 10 o'clock, and It
should be the best of the season. The
athletes of John Swett grammar school
are favorites for first honors, as their
team has lost less through graduation
than any of the other schools and has
a number of its best athletes of last
season. Both the teachers and students
of the school are great enthusiasts, ana
the athletic team is managed by a
committee of three from the seventh
and eighth grades, who have ;had the
team put in the best of shape.
John McKlttrlck, who made such a
brilliant record last season in the quar
ter mile, is expected to live up to his
record, and he has a number of good
teammates. \u25a0— r
. Spring Valley ,• is also expected to
make a fighi, for first honors in spite
of the fact that it has lost a number
of its best men. The tHancock school
ran also be relied upon , to make a
good showing. There are 200 competi
tors entered in the meet.
The heats have been drawn as fol
lows: , .
30 yard' dash, SO pound class: Ftm heat — U,
Thlbeant. Hoarst: A. Sa«sns, Spring Valley; Ma
lonej-, . Tcrba Bu<>na: K. Jen«pn,; Adams; \u25a0A.
Ollra, Hancock: W. Straight. John Swett. Sec
ond heat— K.Donelson, Hearst; H. Slbert. Spring
Valley;' P.- Ratto. Yerba Buem; Harris, Adatns;
A. Tlottl. Hancock: S. Oser. John Swett. Third
Jieat— K. Aitken. Hearst: V. Courneen, Spring
valley; Desmond. 1 \>rba : Buena; /Li. Frouck,
Adflins; A. Bowlan, John Swett. '.
~ SO yard flash. 93 pound claw: First heat— A.
Pflpffpr, 1.. Brown. Hearst: .B. GunzM,- Spring
Valley: W. Black." Wand, Adam*: W. Jensen. C.
(Jnldbeck, John Swett. Second heat— L. Grif
fith. Heamt: P..- Bradley, Serins Valley; Ratb
j<»n, Yerba Bnena; Xawee. Adams; G.Drotette.
Hancock: r». Colman. John Swett: J. Sarontone,
Yerba Biiena. r>s - •
70 yard dash. 115 pound class: First he*t~T.
Giannlnl. Hearst; McCoy. Yerba Boena; G. Han
dall. Washington; Krafitr, '\u25a0 Adams; C. Splngle,
Hancock : Grapengeter,' John \ Swett. \u25a0 Second, heat
— \W Glass", Hearst; Mathewn." Verba •\u25a0 Buena;
HotchJnlk, Adam?; Benny. Adams; F. Frost, L.
Pratt,, John .Swett. " • -
100 yard dash, unlimited clasn: First heat—
n. McDonald. Hearst* K. Barton. ; Spring Valley:
H.lStangl". Spring Valley; G. Fera. I. Trapanl.
Hancock: H. Hearst. John Swett. Second heat —
R. \u25a0- Vocke; Spring Valley; Norton, M. Parrott;
Yrrba Buoiia: Aoki. Verdlcr. - Adame; H. Cam
pana.. Hancock ; W. Undhjen, John Swett. . .
' -440 r yard relay. SO poundsclass: " First-heat —
Hearst. Sprlnp; Valler, 7 Yerba Boena.- : Second
heat— Wash!neton, Adams," John Swett. ,
*'\u25a0 440 yard relay. 115 pound class: . First heat-
Hearst. John Swett.- Hancock. Second "heat —
Spring Valley, Washington.' Adams. ; . .
! All competitors are requested to ar
rive early, ..weigh in promptly,? arid in
every ? way ;; assist ' the officials \ lrr; run
ning i the q meet.V The ; large' number ; of
entrants "will some: ; fast
work,, and boys should examine the pro
gram'closely, to "find; their Jproper; event;
** \u25a0--'\u25a0\u25a0- '*-;'' \u25a0 \u25a0 •»• \u25a0-. \u25a0• ',' .;"--"\u25a0 ',\u25a0-..\u25a0 \u25a0'::\u25a0
DAWSQN IN MARMON
WINS AT SAVANNAH
Falling Post Fatally Injures Boy
Spectator aU Southern
Auto Races
SAVANNAH. Ga., Nov. 11.— Neither
death nor Injury of driver or mecha
nician marred the first day of the races
of the Savannah automobile club, held
.under the auspices of the' Automobile
club of America. The day did not pass,
howover, without leaving its possible
toll of life, but the casualty was inci
dental. William Nyan, 12 years, old,
watching" the races,, had his skull
crushed by a falling signpost. He is
reported dying. ' ,
Promptly at 10 o'clock* the six start
ers in the Savannah challenge race and
the eight in'the Tiedeman trophy race
were called to the mark by Starter
Fred Wagner at the same time.
The start Dawson got in the first lap
was never lost, maintaining his advan
tage to. the end of the race. ".-!.
The ninth lap saw the elimination of
Gelnaw. His steering gear went bad
on a turn, he lost* control and his car
went at tremendous speed on the soft
ground at the' edge of the road, plow
ing through one bank, leaping another
and came to a stop only when it had
been battered almost to pieces. He and
his mechanician escaped injury."
Gelnaw's mishap left Roebling as
Dawson's- chief competitor. Roebling
lost nearly a minute by a stop for fuel
and was going strong until the last
lap, when his car skidded, crashed into
a tree and damaged the gear and con
trol. Undaunted," he sent the crippled
car on, finishing second, after being
reported out of the race.
',When Hughes finished third, »Heine
mann-was on the backstretch of the
fifteenth lap. The race was then de
clared flnlsr»ed. V
Another contestant, W. 11. Pearce, In
a P'alcar, had broken an axle In the
ninth lap, after some 'spectacular
speeding. •
Nearly an hour before Knipper had
finished in front of his competitors in
the Tiedemann race. From the first
lap he had kept a lead, and without
stopping ©nee for. trouble of any kind
finished with a margin' he might have
made much wider had he cared.
The prfand prize N race is to start,
promptly at 9 o'clock; The distance is
415.2 miles.
Today's results:
Karannsh rhall«>nire trophy, 36 l«p« of 17.33
milos each. 276.8 miles:
First — Joseph Dawson (Marmon), 4 hours 23
minutes 39.0S seconds. \ - \
Second— W. A. Roeblins Jr. (Mercer), 4 hours
35 minutes 25 ' second*. • *
Third— Hugrbie Hushes (Falcar), 4 hours 86
minutes 11.84 seconds. "- : •
Tledeinann trophj-. 11 laps. 190.3 mll»«:
First— Billy, Knipper (Lancia), 3 hours 15
minutes 22. 87 i seconds.
Second— F. A. Witt (E-M-F). 3 hour« 26
minutes 34.22 seconds. .
Thlrd-r-ThomasCostello (Maxwell)', 3 hours 39
minutes 19.06 seconds. . '
IDAHO BEATS ' WHITMAN"
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Nov. ,11. —
Time was called In the game between
the University of Idaho and Whitman
college here this forenoon with a Whit
man player lying across the Idaho goal
line with the ball under him and the
score 5 to 0 inj favor of Idaho.. Field
Judge Resor held the Whitman boys
entitled; to a touchdown and gave the
game to the visitors. The game was
very rough, . old style football being
usid extensively. V Lewis, right end for
Whitman, went out with a 'dislocated
shoulder, while Perkins, j quarterback
for, Idaho, was injured about the head,
and Edmondson, right end for Idaho,
was -'disabled; by.: an injury to his shoul
der. Idaho scored..in the third quarter,
but failed to kick . goal, v
NEWSBOYS TO PLAY BALL
OAKLAND,' ; Nov. Ill— The Oakland
newsboys' baseball nine will play, the
Fitchburg nine Sunday ; afternoon at
2:30 o'clock at-the LiOcKwooJ, grounds,
Pjtchburg. - Tha newsboys, : ; ;i
Catcher, W. ; Annamond;-. pitcher, E.
Annamond: first base, Scotty; . secona
base, H. : Annamond: third s base, Harris;
shortstop. Tuffle;, right, field. 'Frisco;
center field,- Harris; left field.; Stevens.
FOOTBALL GAME TODAY
\u25a0 Bulletins of today's California-Stan
ford \u25a0 K football V game ;b; by Y di rect .leased
wire -will <bet. : received and "posted Ton
windowJiOf '\u25a0> Rob's . 8r05,, . Market : street
corner ; Stockton. . rs /\u25a0—
Goldberg
RIVAL VARSITYITES GIVE
FORECAST OF THE GAME
By GEORGE PRESLEY,
Coach of the Stanford Team.
We are not underestimating
Berkeley. AYe expect th* hardest
flsrht ire have ever had. We hare
an eren break, and that's all we
ask.
By KENNETH DOLE,
Captain of the Stanford Team.
Our team expectM a hard light,
and ire are ready for It.
By "JIMMY" SCHAEFFER,
Coach of the California Team.
If ireather eondltlona are good
we hope to win and thun brings
to a climax a moat sneeeasful
season. The loyalty of the men
vrh«» did not make the varsity,
hut who sacrificed mneh, make*
It possible for us to hope for the
best. The enthusiastic ' support
of the student body and the fac
ulty shoivs what California spirit
really is.
By X WALTER CHRISTIE,
California Trainer.
The California team Is In first
class condition and lit for a fast
came. The season has been re
markably tree from Injuries, and
th*ls in a measure helped the team
to pain Its fine condition. We
expect a hard fight and know we
will get It. May the best team
win, and I hope It I* California.
Jockey McCarthy WHI
Race in Chile
[Special Dispatch la The Call]
CHICAGO, Nov. 11. — Former Jockey
James McCarthy, who has been -worry
ing owners of selling platers at La
tonia for the last week by running up
and claiming their horses out of selling
races, shipped his horses today to San
Francisco, where they will take ship
for Chile.
McCarthy will take with him Medal
lion, Hals, Starport, Alice A Dale. Plc
tlon, Stolypin. Olive Ely, Quern City
and Onelda. He will reach Chile
about Christmas when the racing sea
son is at its %ight in that country.
It will soon be summer In Chile, and
racing is the national sport there.
McCarthy took a cheaper bunch of
horses from California to South America
a year or two ago and mad© money. He
says he likes the country and. with a
better string of racers, he hopes to
have a more profitable season.
Jockey Eddie Dugan Is anxious to
become an aviator, and he has partly
arranged to accompany "Bud" Mars
from Jamestown to Los Angeles, where
he will be instructed to fly a Curtis bi
plane. *
Colleges to Race Cross
Country Today
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 11. — To fa
miliarize themselves with the course,
the cross country squads of Dartmouth.
Tale, Harvard, Cornell and Pennsylva
nia today walked over the three miles
of country they will have to traverse
In the twelfth annual cross country run
of the intercollegiate association of
America, which starts tomorrow. The
remaining teams . entered-^Columbia,
Massachusetts, Institute of Technology,
College of City of New York and Michi
gan are expected to arrive tonight.
Each team will enter seven men, of
which the first five will score the num
ber of points for the place he wins. The
distance. 6% . miles.' will take the run
ners twice around the course.
Officers Elected by the
Central' League
.The Central California baseball
league held its annual meeting and
election of officers last evening, and the
following were chosen:
President. Judge E. P- Shortall; vice
president, Charles T. Wieland; secre
tary and treasurer, W. W. Brackett;
board of directors, E. T. Walton, W. H.
McMenomy, /L. Schwartz. S. Jacobs. TV.
E. Luce, J. Q- Bracken, "JU J. Bracken.
.Brackett was elected* to represent
the league at the annual meeting of
the National,, association and he will
leave for Chicago this morning. The
pennant was officially awarded to the
Alameda club. . r .5
LASHER A>'D JANOWSKI DRAW
{BERLJX, Nov. - 1 1. — In the second
game of:the championship chess match
between : ;Dr. \u25a0 Emanuel Lasker and -D.
Janowski ,'today the -game was drawn
after 43 moves. . Score: I^asker 1. drawn
1. The third game X3~ scheduled for
tomorrow.
WILLIAM J.
SLATTERY
By JAY DWIGGINS.
" Captain of the California Team.
- It Is going to be a .hard flyht
ami California ha* an even chance
to win. I am sorry to see so
much overeonfldenee In the
bleachers, for It will be an uphill
struggle for the blue and gold.
By CEDRIC CERF.
Assistant Coach of ti» California T*»m.
If the men play the best game
they have ever played they ©us*t
to win; If not. they'll lose. It
will be a very close game.
By "JACK" JENKINSON,
Refer«e of th» Big G*ra».
As I have not seen the two
varsity teams In action I hare no 4
Idea of the ability of the teams,
but judging by pmtt snniew I have
refereed and taking into consid
eration the knowledge gained by
the men on the Australian tour,
there Is no doubt tn my mind
that the game will he far su
perior U» any of its predecessors.
The new fire yard **thr«rw in" rule
will make the game particularly
well worth seeing from a spec
tator's point of view, as the rule
tends to open up the game ' far
more than aay rule *-rrr devised
for the Rugby code. It Is the
-best rule ever brought into the
frame. Given n fine day and the
field In good condition, the game
ought to be a fust on*.
Lick Must Play Alameda
Or Be Under Ban
The officials of tb» Academic ath
letic league up to a late hour yester
day' were in r quandary as to whether
or not the Lick school footbal? team
would play Alameda high school this
morning. When Lick and Cogswell
played a tie two weeks ago they wer»
both notified that there* would hay*
to be a semifinal game today, so on
last Saturday both teams turned In
their blue blanks to Secretary Sldney
Tibbetts.
Now Lick claims not to hare had
sufficient time In which to prepare- for
the game. Alameda claims that th«»
local eleven is afraid it will be de
feated.
Alameda has been forced to go with
out games as a majority of the> schools
playing the American game did nor
care to buck against such a strong
team. In case Lfck fails to contest
this morning the team will undoubted
ly be disqualified by the league offi
cials. The Belmont military academy
eleven will be on hand at th« Presidio
grounds to take Lick's place in cas*
the latter refuses to play. A game be
tween Alameda and Belmont should
prove an interesting contest.
CONTAGIOUS .TROUBLES ~
Contagious Blood Poison more
thoroughly permeates the system than
any other disease. Its infectious virus
contaminates every corpuscle and
tissue of the circulation, and for this
reason its symptoms are of a varied
nature. When it enters the blood it
is but a short time until the mouth
and throat begin to ulcerate, the skin
becomes spotted, rashe3 and eruptions
appear on the body, sores and ulcers
break out, the hair fall 3, and fre-
quently nails on hands and feet thick-
en and come off. ' Mineral medicines
\u25a0which simply shut the poison up in
the system should be avoided, for when
such treatment is left off the old dis-
ease will break out again, often worse
than before. S. S. S. cures Contagious
Blood Poison permanently, and'it does
so because it thoroughly purifies the
' _.' . blood. S.S.S.
SmaJ^.g, 2°^ into the
circulation, and
1 'S ' .drives out the
last trace of thQ
>& >» destructive
e» hI germs, adds
LI! Lj§ richness and
vigor to the cir-
\u25a0 culation and
allows it to nourish the diseased por-
tions of the body back to health.
S.S.S. is purely vegetable, being;
made entirely of roots, herbs and
barks, without a particle of mineral,
and its vegetable ingredients always
hasten the cure by toning up the
stomach and - digestive member?, i
Home Treatment book and any medi-
| cal advice free to all who write. -
THE BWITS SPECIFIC CO., Atluta, G*

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