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Lightweight Champ Has Job on Hands for Next Few Months INNOVATIONS FOR THE COMING BASEBALL SEASON. WAST AROUSES SURPRISE OF FANS Lightweight Champion Has Big Contract on Hands and Will Be Busy Lad If Lightweight Champion Ad Wolgast -roused the ire of the fans and the critics throughout the country for his long period of Inactivity, he now stands a very good chance of making them all raise their hands skyward and pleading for him to give somebody else a chance. Wolgast has contracted for more big matches within the last few weeks than any other great boxer of note, with the possible exception of the two great colored marvels, Joe Gans and George Dixon, and they are dead and gone. The champion has undertaken con tracts to go in against Antony la Grave. Frankie Burns. One Round Ho gan, possibly Knockout Brown, Packey McFarland and Owen Koran. Whether or not Ad is biting off a larger chunk than he will be able to swallow re mains to be seen, but at all events they will have to doff their bonnets to him for showing the willing spirit when he did land In the zone of 20 round contests. The champion never was noted as a knocker out before, though from now on those who have been criticising him will have more respect for. the prow ess of the little Michigan whirlwind. When h,e signed to meet Memsic the general impression here was that the contest .would be one of those 20 round waltzes, with -Wolgast keeping just enough of a lead to nose his opponent out with and thereby uphold his repu tation. But- Wolgast gave them a bit of a surprise when he tore right Into his oldtime opponent, hammering him all over the ring during the first few rounds and practically beating him without delay. His reputation as a knocker out Is now on the cards. They ■will be looking for him to dispose of Antone la Grave this month Just as quickly as he put Memsic out of the ■way. •' . ■■'!;. -.--,.' If the active spirit of Wolgast does nothing else. It bid* fair to stimulate interest in the local game. Nothing In the world ever helps the boxing sport out as much as does the arrival of a champion of any class on the Job. The word "champion" always stands out In the boxing game, and the champion himself Is. always the magnet to draw the fans. . • ' ■ , . Wolgast is not the sensational cham pion, like the man he succeeded, nor Is he possessed of the boxing class of the old master, Joe Gans, but still he is a champion, a bona. fide one, who won his spurs by beating the hardest man of them all in 40 rounds. This alone is a reputation on which he can travel a long route and make them all come to him. There is little doubt that the light weight, king Is better over the long distance than he Is over the six or the 10 round route. He showed this In the distance battle^ against Nelson over at Richmond more than a year ago. The recent short distance mills which the champion had in New York probably t' convinced him that* the 20 round game is the game for him. • ■•,'.'• ■■* Because of the fact that the district attorney of Los Angeles has insisted upon making a test case of the Wol gast-Memslc battle, the champion will not arrive here till , next Wednesday or Thursday. It was his original plan to beat it up without delay, but now that the county officials are after him. he must bow to their wishes. However, this does'not figure to make much difference to the cnampion. Looming up apparently in the'best of condition against Memsic and winning as easily as he did. Ad should come to this city and within a week fit himself for fl. fast battle against La Grave. Un less Wolgast was right with Memsic he could not have set the pace that he did. Although he won his crown within a few miles of San Francisco, Wolgast. Is not very well known to the followers of the sport here. His only start was against Lew Powell during the month of November, 1909. He was ' looked | noon as an Inflated phenom at that | What Will Wolgast Say to This One? Sam Fttzpatrick. manager of Antone la Grave, goes on record aa Haying that be will bet his boxer's share of the purse that Wclgast can not defeat the local lad when they hook op In their 20 round contest In thin city on the night of March SI.. "La Grave never ban been beaten, not even knocked off his feet," says Fltapatrlck, "and I believe that he has a splendid chance of put ting one over on the champion." time and they made Powell a 10 to 7 choice. k Wolgast fairly hammered Powell all over the ring for 20 rounds. Three months later the little fellow met the great and mighty Battler over In Richmond on that rainy, sloppy aft ernoon that we all remember so well. Nelson was 10 to 4 that afternoon and there were few takers at those juicy odds. Once more the boy from Mich igan showed his worth and incidentally annexed the title which he still holds. The betting is about 200 to 1 that La Grave will not come near scoring a knockout over the champion, but if he manages to hold his own for the 20 rounds and finishes at all strong his fortune will be made. La Grave is anything but a finished performer. He relies . entirely , upon his strength, gameness and aggressiveness, and, best of all. upon. his winning spirit, for he has never yet tasted defeat. The Butchertown boy is backed and managed by Sam Fitzpatrlck. a mem ber of the old guard and manager of many a champion. Fitzpatrick picked I.a Grave out from among the rest of the bunch and put his stamp of ap proval upon the youngster. He firmly believes that his boxer can beat any lightweight In the business, and this Is the reason why he so eagerly grasped at the opportunity of getting a chance, at the champion, a chance which Burns of Oakland ducked at the eleventh hour. At any rate, California may well be proud of her "present crop of light weight performers. After One Round Hogan set the east on fire with his showing against Brown, Burns beat Powell, another Californlan, and now La Grave is coming to the front In an endeavor *** to show his worth against the king of the division. California is on the lightweight map stronger than any other state in the union and stands a good chance of landing the light weight title for the first time in his tory. - - Stanford Varsity Track Team Has Practice STANFORD CXIVF.ESITT. March l"?.—As a curtain raiser to the freshman .Intercollegiate meet this afternoon the varsity athletes held an informal competition In the morning. An affair had been arranged with an aggregation known as "Bicker's Pickups" to take.the place of the Varalty-Olymple jicet. but even this did not ma terialize, and there were only two outside entries In the meet.' These were Price and Morris of the Olympic club. The former was entered in the mile, but failed to show at all.. The events and time made were a* follows: Mile run—Lee. first; Ferguson, second;* Elliot, third. Time. 4:**«:2. 100 yard dash—Coleman, first; Smitherum, sec ond; Brown, third. Time, 10 seconds. 220 yard hurdles—Morris, first; Smith, second; Raynas. third. Time, 16 1-5 seconds. (Smith's time. If, 4-5 seconds.) 440 yard hurdles—First heat: Morris, first. Smith, second. Time. 25 3-5 - seconds. Second heat: Brown, first:' Andrews, second; Williams, third. . Time. 27 seconds. 440 yard tssh—Taylor, first; Thomas, second; Wallace, thlffl. Time. 52:1.. Two miles (six Temnleton. first; Shel ton. second; Bevler, third. Time, 7:21*. -220 yard daah—Coleman, first; Taylor, second;' Wilcox, third. Time, 22 seconds. * 880 yard dash—Cramer, first; Robinson, second; Dodge, third. Time. 2:01 4-5. • High Jump—Horlne, first at 6 feet; Argabrita and Finnle tied for second at 8 feet 10 inches. Broad • Jump—Tallant, first at 22 feet % Inch. Morrison. second. , , . •■ Pole vault—Carus, Stevens and Miller tied for first at 11 feet. ST. ' HELENA WINS TWO NAPA, March 18.— St Helena boys' bas ket ball team won a close game from the Napa high here 1 last night. in a game <of the Napa Sonora-Solano county series, with; a 'score 'of 24 to 18. The score at the end of the first half was 10 to 8, but St. Helena obtained a lead in the second -by i throws from the field. " St.. Helena also won the 120 pound class game, 29 to 10 THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY,'* MARCH 19, 1911. TWO YACHTS BACK FROM WORLD TOUR Seafarer and Venetia Carried San Francisco Club's Colors The colors of the San Francisco yacht club of . late have been prominently flown in many foreign waters. Numer ous of the San Francisco members have made long cruises and have always had the club colors at the mast head. One of the "most noted , of the San Francisco yachts; to make a long foreign tour was Vice Commodore L. A. Norn's- yacht Seafarer. The Seafarer sailed from Boston in command of Norris himself and made an extended tour of the world via-, the Mediterranean and Suez canal before coming /through the Golden gate, proudly flying the San Francisco club colors. : ' - ', • .■"*. • * • Another magnificent yacht that has come through the Golden gate with the San Francisco colors is John D. Spreckels' Venetia, which arrived last week. The Venetta is enrolled.. as a member of the San Francisco club and carried the colors- on its long jaunt of 18,000 miles. • • • Local yachtsmen of late have been discussing the feasibility of holding an '*International regatta here during the" world's fair In 1915. The bay and outside the gate have been mentioned as furnishing Ideal courses for Inter national yachting races, and as it is quite possible that a large number of foreign yachts will visit here during the fair, yachtsmen think 1 that the question should be got under way at this early date. A movemelt, is on foot among the local yacht clubs to co-operate with the Panama-Pacific international ex position company to arrange such an international regatta as one of the main aquatic events for the great fair In 1915. All the local yacht clubs have signified their willingness to help the movement, and with such world known clubs behind the venture it is certain that the matter will be' brought to a successful issue. • • • Commodore Hanify of the San Fran cisco yacht club Is having a magnifi cent 35 horsepower motor cabin yacht built by John Twlgg & Sons. j The new yacht will be; 47 feet over all, with a beam of 11 feet, and will be finished inside with mahogany. Two separate staterooms, as well as saloon and galley, will be included, and all conveniences, auch ■as electric lighting, etc.; will make it one' of the hand somest yachts' of Its kind around - the bay. Hanify expects.to have the boat in commission on June 1. i*_____RH_ffl__v • • A.'Stevens of the Corinthian yacht club is building a sloop at Sadsallto. The new boat will be about 40 feet over all. /-'|pi^^^9BH___i ••" - • More than 20 yachts of all descrip tions are at present quartered .In the lagoon near * Belvedere, and r the Cor inthian yacht club has set March 28 as the day: of the ; opening of the bridge between Belvedere and Tlburon to let the numerous \ yachts come! out: of ' their winter quarters. This will be the; first active movement in the local yachting season. Paris Police Continue to Forbid Hoppe’s Playing PARIS. March 18.—The police bay? refused to J modify the order * forbidding 'Willie I Hoppe, the young American billiard player, to give ex hibitions here." and It ;la believed be has:' left for ■ the United States. The trouble grows out of.- his p; having , played •in games ,In ,; which . bet ting wag done - when ;be • was ~„ here ■ before. Calvin Demarest of Chicago continues to play hut be is worried lest the.police Include him in the drastic order..- In ' many quarters It la be lieved that Hoppe's trouble was caused by jeal ousy between local' billiardlata > who own * rival balls.'- - ■.-.:.'•■ -.', --■■'.--;\:. , - Karly this week Hoppe broke the 18.2 balk line record , for a single ran. - made -by - Cure :« . few day* before Hoppe' arrival. .'.Cure's record wag 531,' but Hoppe ran 632 points. HANDICAP IS WON BY QUARTERMASTER Garner Boots In 2 to 1 *Shot at Juarez and Equals the Track Record JUAREZ. Mex.. March 18.—Quarter- ; master, admirably ridden by Garner, : won the handicap at seven furlongs at i Terrazas park today and equalled the ; track record for the distance by step- 1 ping it in 1:24 3-5. Garner sent Quarter- ' master Into the lead on the stretch : turn, and in a long, hard drive won by j a length. John Louis beat Enfield a ; nose for the place. Ganz was set down j j 10 days by Starter Cassidy. Summaries: j, FIRST RACE—Five furlongs; selling; 4 year olds and upward: Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin. I 8-1—Joe Moser. 120 Martini l! -1— Evran. 120 (Mountain) r. 2 1 8-1—Don Douio, 113 (Molesworth).. 3 Time. 1:00 2-5. Hannah Louise. Gemmell, Lykers, Bitter Sir, Annie Wells, Klsmesha II, also ran. • * SECOND RACE—Six furlongs; selling; 3 year olds and upward: Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin. 1.1-1—Dave Montgomery. 110 (Reld) 1 3-2—Gladys Louise. 108 (Molesworth) 2 5-2— Roberta. 105 (Garner) 3 Time. 1:13. Father Stafford. Tom MeGrath, Sam Barber. Gramercy, He Knows, also ran. THIRD RACK— furlongs: 3 year olds: Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin. 8-5—Bobby Boyer. 106 Ulan*) 1 «1 Rattle Sue, lor, (Rice) 2 4-1—Del Friar, 105 (Taplln) 3 / Time. : 1:13. Pawhuska, Jest. Seth, also ran. FOURTH RACK—Seven furlongs; handicap; 3 year olds and upward: Odds. Horse, Weight and Jockey. Fin. 2-1—Quartermaster. 100 (Garner) ....." 1 15-1—John Louis. 103 (Taplln) ...:. 2 3-1—Enfield, 112 (Rice) ..................... 8 Time. 1:24 3,1. Jim Basey, Spohn, Uncle Ben, also ran. FIFTH RACE—Five and a half furlongs; 4 year old* and upward: -^^SmWggBOEt^^t Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin. 1-1—<?hapnltepec, 119 (Rice) 1 4-1—Dr. Smoot, 105 (Molesworth)............. 2 6-1 —General Marchmont. 110 (Ganz). 8 Time. 1:06., Pride of Lismore, . The Pippin, J. F. Crowley, also ran. ~" . SIXTH RACE—One mile; 3 rear olds and up ward; selling: .-. Odds. Horse. Weight and Jockey. Fin. 0-5— Dennis Stafford. 108 (Molesworth) 1 9-5—Kopek. 106 (Reld) ::......:....: 2 5-1—Beau Man. 104 (Nolan)..'................., 8 Time, 1:88 8-5. Pllaln, Acumen, also ran. * . —a- | JUAREZ ENTRIES + . —— ; ——♦ JUAREZ, Mex.. March 18.—Entries for to morrow '- --'^HttflHßHßßfl FIRST RACE—Four furlongs; purse; 2 ' year olds: ■ .:'"•..'■• Bessie Frank 104:Mexleo ......107 Sayville ........... 112! Lake Sahoe 102 Royal Tea 112 Lawn ................'.£« Lady Shapiro ...... S9!*l.ove Day .........103 Tick Tack .......... 98) SECOND RACE—Seven furlongs: selling: Marine Dale ....... <>2]parton 113 Nyanza 10* Guy , Spencer ....... »4 I'ralla ;.. .106!Commendatlo» ...... 94 Plum* 11l New Capital .", 110 Nebuloeus "*.113|- THIRD RACE—FIto «'id I half furlong*: *■■ On OTlßalella : 112 Helen Scott '.102' Stanley, S ......... 100 Dubois 10*' The Hague ........:100 Brave Withers ....Tithed Lass "..........107 Twickenham ,105|Lady Tendl .107 FOURTH RACE— furlongs; Toltre sell-' er stake: Helen Barbee ...... 102'Morkler ............107 Flying Wolf ...... ll.l'Sebago ..'. ; .109 FTFTH RACE—Seren fhrlomrs;' selling: i ' Rlnda ............... 82'Aahwell 113 Dixie Dixon .....;. 108 Cheswardioe ........113 Judith Tage ....... lOSOhllvloa ft!) Court: Lady .......m High Culture .......HO Fancy ...............in|Brighton ..........1.110 SIXTH RACE— mile: selling:' r Miss Caithness .....lo2lSmlley. Metmer ....109 Pedro ...lo2|Hoyle ...............JOS 800 Ton ...........loßlLucky,' Mose .7..;."..113 ; •Apprentice allowance. ' . . j Chicago May See Boxing Matches Before Long CHICAGO. March ' 18.—The possibility of the Illinois state legislature passing Mil , allowing sis round boxing matches' created a stir In local pugilistic circles lasti night. .The bill In ques tion was Introduced at Springfield yesterday by Senator John E. Madigan of Chicago. Senator Madigan; stated In Springfield last night that he was confident the bill would pass the senate, and i that It, bad a good chance >to get through-the house. . y ' . • Ths provision permitting boxing is an amend ment ito ths . present '■ criminal code • prohibiting glove contests of all descriptions.;-'^r f .t«.^« " Beaver Players Injured In Working Out SANTA MARIA, ' March ' 18.— afternoon came near-proving a disastrous one to the cham pions, for Artie Krueger was hit cm the elbow with a . fast shot pitched by George Sanchez while Tommy Sheehan was hit on the nose by a foul tip. both at which Injuries at first ap peared serious. However, Doc Schmieder took both men In hand and Sheehan continued the practice while Krueg>-r win get Into the game probably tomorrow afternoon. A ■ .fast workoutwas held, but no game be tween the rival nine. The players are rounding into good shape and outside of Injuries of minor nature they are ready to start the season at any. time. Instead est going to Los Angeles to play the Sunday before the season opens Mc- Credle's champions will be , pitted against the Stanford university team in an exhibition game on March 2C at Pizmo beach, a celebrated re sort near here. , The Bearers will leave here Saturday after noon next and will go to Los Angeles 'immedi ately after the Stanford game. Nick Wil liams left for San Francisco this afternoon and after a couple of days at the bay city making final arrangements for the transportation of his players to Portland be will start north. ip^lS) Cures Without Drugs /pfiee/ This Modern Method of Electric Treatment Is Curing :"*Sf 4fJ Men and Women After Doctors and Drugs Fail. * / ■y/ j Ey ' Don't go to doctors to be ; drugged with poisons. Don't waste your /ggga, \. / '/A time and money on worthless patent medicines and other preparations. 'If j(r^k >. / l/j? you've tried these things you know they haven't benefited you. They & V^^%/ ~V ' We have a remedy that helps nature cure. This remedy is electricity, wk vJ*^^Bk ./ as applied by Electra-Vita. ■m «£*££■"' s It is our long experience and great knowledge of-the different effects of electricity ' / upon the various organs of the human body that has enabled us to produce, such an J^ ' -iff appliance as Electra-Vita. We know how,to apply electricity the right way, and that is Jmfc>3l£m w'1 -' Electra-Vita cures when other methods of treatment fail. _BK£_i| Electra-Vita is a generator of a powerful but soothing current of electricity, which it _B_^_Jffl?B infuses into.the body for hours at a time, while you sleep. It fills the nerve cells with new *S^- Tffll life and energizes the blood lß__*^tfwlf|f; It drives out pains and aches, builds up vitality and strength and removes the cause of l__S 4_H disease by giving to every organ of the body the power to do its work as nature intended. P§»j^*j||§n .. Electra-Vita does not shock or burn. It makes its own power and is always charged, i?y_.^ ready for use. All you have to do is to adjust it correctly and turn on the current to the' ljWMt Bfjjfflfi proper degree of strength.^Qp^^jgnQrfHMSßß »v\ fr ' There are a number of attachments Used in connection with Electra-Vita, which con i\v- ■ vey the current to different parts of the body. - RHEUMATISM—POOR CIRCULATION l\Xl' 1/' T You know that rheumatism is caused by uric acid in the blood. The \ X^\ '-:AA V* ■-*-""-' , only thing on earth that can get at this uric acid and drive it out of - \ \-&F±zX^*^ your system is electricity. It soaks into every vein and tissue of the . 3^*~V»^C^f-» body and forces the poisonous matter back to the kidneys, which, by ' X.^*-S_=^r<v~**-^ the ( help of the powerful electric current, cleanse the blood of all 1m- . A^^^l" — W purities. a/I \ » N/\v • S'No matter what form of rheumatism have, whether It be sciatic, "^ S/ »*. >v*^ ' inflammatory, muscular or "come and go", pains, electricity properly 7 1 N^ - applied will cure it. 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We'll send the: book, closely sealed and tratea booK. 3-19-11 prepaid, free, if you will mall us this coupon. 1 ...„„ .'wHHBSbBBHBHBHHHIBB(IrbhBBBBH__9 , FREE TEST of Electr«-Vlt« If yon call. 1 j,' A_._ •■••*'• '".'■ ••••••••••....•....... ».- Consultation free. Office hour*: 0 a. to. to 9 p. m.; "■, " . T v T^ , e . c , ' Wennesday ana Saturday evenings, until 8; Sundays, ADDRESS •.*'?.+ * «??«*?!»."«"" «_§■ 1 10 to 12. ' Goldberg. | JACKSONVILLE RESULTS JACKSONVILLE, March IS.—Ayler, running under the colors of J. W. Schorr, the Memphis turfman, and ridden by Oscar Fain, won the rich Florida special before a large crowd at Monerlef park this afternoon. Ayler ran coupled with Tom Hayward. came.from behind In the stretch run and beat out the favorite. Countless, a head, after the hardest kind of a drlre. The winner ran the mile and a quarter In 2:05, a new track re cord for the distance.: First race, four and half furlongs—Dar May, 5 to 1, won; Gold Mine, 3 to 1, second; Hyncka, 7 to 1. third. - Time, :35. * - . Second race. Are and a half furlong*— Bird. eren. won; Golden Ruhr. 7 to 1. second: Golden Pearl, 9 to 2, third. Time, 1:05 3-5. Third race, six furlongs—Governor Gray, 2 to 1. woo; Ella Bryson, 8 to 1, second; Jim L. 60 to 1. third. Time, 1:12 3-5. Fourth race, the Florida Special handicap, mile and a —Ayler. 7 to 1. won: Countless. 8 to 2, second; The Nigger, 3 to 1, third. Time, 2:05. .' •■■', Fifth race, seren furlongs—Aspirin, 7 to 2. won: Hsnhridge. 2 to 1. second; T. M. Green. 13 to 10, third. Time, 1:23 3-5. Sixth race, . six furlongs—Sylrestria, 9 to 2. won; Emily Lee, 15 to 1, second; Rye Straw, 9 to 2. third. Time. 1:12. , - Seventh race, mile and a sixteenth—Falcada. 7 to 2. won; Summer Night. IS to 5. second; Royal Report, 3 to 1, third.. Time. 1:40 3-3. TAMPA RESULTS TAMPA, March 18.—Race results today were as follows: First race, live and a half furlongs, selling— Ameron, 3 to 1, won; Dandy Dancer, 2 to 1, sec ond; Lodestone, 3to 2. third. Time, 1:13 1-3. Second race. Are and a half furlongs—T. B. Spears, 4 to 1, won; Lackford. 4 ta 1. second: Floy Battle, 3to 1. third. Time. 1:14 2-5. ...... Third race, Aye furlongs—Lucky Mate, 3 to 2. won; Restless Lady, 15 to 1. second; La Sa Ja, 2% to 1, third. Time, 1:07 1-5. Fourth race, fire furlongs—Goodacre, 3 to 1, won: Complete. 8 to 1, second; Sangll. 3 to 1. third. Time.* 1:06 4-3. - Fifth race, five" furlongs—Belle of the Bay. 6. to 1, wen; My Rosa, 6 to 1. second: Era Tan guay, 2 to 1, third. Time. .1:06 4-5. Sixth race, six furlongs— Red Robin. 10 to 1, won; B. J. Swanner. 2 to 1. second; Teddy Bear, 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:20 2-5. BOXIXG IN SACRAMEVTO - A. SACRAMENTO. March 18.—Matchmaker AncU Hoffman of the Sacramento athletic club Is ar ranging a card of fast bouts for the amateur night next Friday. There will be about r eight events on the card, the most Important of which will be between • Salvador* and Ahem, . light weights. SSBBMBS9IWin^9HM_ BALL GAMES SCHEDULED ALAMEDA.' March 18.— Models will meet I the Frultraie nine tomorrow at Lincoln park. 1 The Alerts will "play a ■ practice game with a ! picked team at the Webster street grounds In ' the afteroooa.atißlHWltiMßnHH—NMMß—MS'S BOXERS ARRAIGNED AS PRIZE FIGHTERS Wotgast and Menisle Appear in Court With Referee and Manager LOS ANGELES, March 18.— prin cipals In yesterday's boxing contest. Ad Wolgast "and George Memsic, to gether with Thomas McCarey, manager of the affair, and Charles Eyton> ref eree, were arraigned In Justice Reeves* court room today charged with con ducting a prize fight in violation of the law of California and their prelim inary examination set for next Mon day. ' The bonds of $1,000 each, furnished by the four men last night were con tinued by the cSurt. ; Wolgast was half an hour late In ar riving ,in court. He explained that his automobile tire had blown, out-on the way. delaying his arrival. The cham pion showed no facial' or other evi dences of his encounter with Memsic yesterday. "!§£gj§| - On the other hand, Memsic exhibited many marks of the fight. One of his eyes was covered . with a bandage and his nose was scratched. '■ r^SE^HBQ All,were in a Jovial frame of mind and did not appear to regard their con dition seriously. They were not repre sented by counsel today but said they would have an attorney at* the hearing next Monday; y\ Assistant District Attorney Ford ap peared for. the state, and announced that it was the intention to make a test case out of the, present one. VALLEJO MXE COXFIDEXT VALLEJO. March 18.—That Managers Twitch ell and Ward of the E. Dannenbaum & Co.'s baseball nine export to aire the Pastimes a hard game this . afternoon is shown by the fact that they are preparing to place their strongest team in the Held. Bergwaldt will do the twirl ing and Pete Fielder will be kept on the bench to take his place if he shows . any signs of weakening. E. longan will do the catching.