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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, July 11, 1909, Image 7

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1. Because his opinion in the treatment of obstinate and so-called
incurable cases is most valuable and can always be relied upon.
2. Because he never accepts for treatment an incurable or even
doubtful case, and if he offers to treat you it is with the positive as
surance of a complete restoration of your health.
3. Because his reputation is the highest; his offices are the most
complete in the South, being equipped with every instrument, device and
appliance of proven value.
4. Because of his many years of experience in his chosen specialty,
coupled with his modern methods, enables him to offer you the best
treatment possible for any of the Pelvic and Special Diseases of Men
and Women. There can ba no failure or disappointment.
5. Because he does not experiment at the risk of your health. When
Dr. Terrill accepts your ease for treatment you have the advantage of
curative methods from the very beginning; you do not have to wait and
depend upon promises for results. You can see for yourself that you are
being benefited and you are then convinced that you are receiving the
right treatment for your trouble. This saving of time means much,
especially when your health and future happiness are at stake.
6 Because Dr. Terrill has such confideqce in his original and ex
clusive methods of treatment that he is enabled to give each and every
case accepted bv him for treatment a LEGAL, WRITTEN GUARAN
Cured to stay cured. My treatment is scientific and rational, and will
eliminate every vestige of poison from your system. If you have sores,
pimples, deep ulcerations, falling hair, sores in the mouth or throat, con
sult me before it is too late. I will guarantee a certain and lasting cure.
Dr. Terrill’s Newest and Best Book is Free if you will write today
nnd mention this paper. This book is Dr. Terrill’s latest and most com
prehensive treatise on the Maladies and Weaknesses peculiar to Men
and it should be in the hands of every man—young or old—in the South.
This book is sent to any address in a plain, sealed wrapper ABSOLUTE
LY FREE. Send for a copy today. Correspondence sacredly confidential.
Office Hours: 9a. m. to 5 p. m. Daily and Sunday.
DR. J. H. TERRILL, Pres.
Terrill Medical Institute, Inc.
Room 208, Conroy Building. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
Standing of the Clubs.
Plvd. Won. Lost. P. C.
Atlanta 72 45 27 .525
Mobile 75 42 33 .560
New Orleans .... 71 36 35 .507
Little Rock 70 35 35 .500
Nashville 76 36 40 .474
Montgomery 71 33 38 .466
Memphis 69 28 41 .406
Birmingham 73 29 44 .397
At Mobile.
First game— R- H. E.
Little Rock 000-900 000—0 5 5
Mobile 040 101 Olx—7-9 2
Batteries: Hart and Casey; Bittrofft
and Ludwig. Umpires: Pfennigers and
Second game— R. H. E.
Little Rock 000 010 o—l 3 3
Mobile 010 011 o—3 7 0
Batteries: Buchanan and Casey: Stock
dall and Ludwig and Fritz. Umpires:
Pfenniger and Carpenter. Called In the
seventh inning.
At Montgomery.
Score — R. H. E.
Birmingham 100 001 00—2 7 2
Montgomery 000 220 01—5 5 0
Batteries: Robinson and Raub; Thomas
and Hart. Umpire: Fitzsimmons.
At Atlanta.
Score— R. H. E.
Nashville 000 000 000—0 2 0
Atlanta ~.606 100 OOx—l 3 1
Batteries: Duggan and Tonneman; Bar
ley and McMurray: Umpires: • Rudderham
and O'Brien.
At Memphis.
Score— B H. E.
New Orleans .. .. 000 000 000 00—0 5 1
Memphis . :»00 000 000 01—1 4 1
Batteries: Maxwell and Schreiver; Kei
ber and O’Leary.
The only reasonable explanation of ■
the rich man and Lazarus parable in
the free lecture at the Grand Tuesday
United Press.
Milwaukee, Wis., July 10.—Accord
ing to dispatches received here today
from London sporting men, an Ameri
can syndicate headed by several New
Yorkers has leased the stadium for the I
first week in September at a rental of
$50,000 to hold six big sporting events, j
Chief among them, according to the
reports, are matches between Jack
Johnson and Ketchel or Sam MeVey or
Jeannette: Gotch and Hachenschmidt;
Freddie Welsh and Jimmie Britt; Billy
Papke and Tom Thomas and two others, i
Of course, you have heard of the j
world’s most noted author and lec- ,
turer. Hear him free at the Grand Tues
night. Only one engagement in this
If you have violated the laws of health and
are conscious of a constant drain* which is un
dermining your system, come to me before you
become a nervous and physical wreck. If you
are weak, gloomy, despondent; if you have bad
dreams, feel depressed or if you find that you
lack ambition and energy, come to me at once.
My original and exclusive methods of treatment
will stop all drains and overcome all weaknesses
and will positively restore to you strength
health and happiness. I have cured thousands
of weak men and I can cure YOU.
The East End Highlanders won a
double-header from the South Heights
j Cubs yesterday. The feature of the
J first game was the pitching of Jones,
|he fanning out 18 men. In the second
j game Merritt didn’t allow the Cubs a
I hit and put the cap on his glory by
; making his team’s only run.
First game — R. H. E.
i Highlanders ....101 130 101— 815 3
Cubs 010 000 001— 2 5 7
Batteries: Jones and Meyer; Bolen,
Harris, Winfield and Lewis.
Second game— R. H. E.
Highlanders 000 001 * — 1 5 0
Cubs 000 000 0— 0 0 3
Batteries: Merrill and Meyer; Lewis
and Winfield.
Excellent pitching of Ridder was the
j feature of a game yesterday between
i the Wolff & Marx club and the Mission
' field Juniors, which was won by the lat
-1 ter team by a score of 7 to 1. The Mis
-1 sionfields will play a game in New
Braunfels today.
Score— R. H. E.
Missionfield Jrs.llo 103 10*— 7 9 0
Wolff & Marx. .000 100 000— 1 5 3
Batteries: Ridder and Degen; King,
Allen and Rilling.
■When the Oakland Street Juniors
beat the Broncho Juniors yesterday on
the former’s diamond it made eleven
straight victories for the fast kid team.
Score— k. jj. e.
Brones 010 000 031— 5 6 2
Oaklands 000 102 012— 6 7 2
Batteries: Pieard and Morrison; But
ler and Milcher.
More than three hundred leading
journals and newspapers are publish
ing his sermons weekly. Lectures free
at the Grand Tuesday night.
United Press.
At Indianapolis—First game: Colum
bus 0, Indianapolis 3. Second game:
Columbus 5, Indianapolis 0.
At Louisville—Toledo 2, Louisville 3.
At St. Paul—Milwaukee 6. St. Paul 5.
At Minneapolis—Kansas City 1, Min
neapolis 2.
Who hasn’t heard of Pastor Russell
of Brooklyn Tabernacle! Don’t miss
I*; free lecture Tuesday night at the
The Turner league splash medal rec
ord stands as follows:
Ten—F. Bergman, W. Riedner, T.
Welker, A. Gerges.
Nine—P. G. Lucas.
Eight—P. P. Hoefgen, R. Vander
Seven—J. L. Reyman, M. Rossy, E.
Kuehn, A. Gloeckner, Heubaum, Gus
Koch, H. Hebgen.
Six—H. Laqgbein, Otto Tolle.
Five—A. Giesecke, E. Schmitt, A.
Geyer, T. Teugg, Mitchell, P. Wantzloe
bon. H. Beisner.
Four—J. Leitner, M. Herweck, W.
Fritze. G. Aschbacher, Jr., C. Ling, A.
Haubold. H. R. Geyer, M. Schendel, J.
Prochnow, C. Treuter, T. Machenheim
er. W. Schackelhof, G. Froebel.
Three-—A. Riedner, L. Gutzeit, L.
Fritze. E. Goldbeck, O. Haueisen, J. C.
Haliday. Ed. Gutzeit, A. Richey, F.
Wagent'uehr, C. Klaus, M. Fues, D. Dun
ham, C. E. Bosshardt, G. Conring, 11.
Herman, E. Witte, F. Geyer, C. Runge,
C. Boelhauwe.
Two—W. Zizelman, E. Zuercher, J.
McAllister, Ed. Jungkind, G. A. Low
ther, L. Seidel, W. Keudel, H. Baetz,
T. Waters, A. Judmaier, R. F. Neu
man, H. Tolle, L. E. Mays, J. F. Fenti
man, L. H. Tubs, V. Grasso, R. Her
weck, G. Icke, C. Phillips.
One—O. Grasso, J. Dullnig, W.
Sehweers, A. Guehring, H. Dukes, E. 11.
Ellsworth, O. H. Hannieh, J. H. Schaef
er, G. Schroeder, A. Phillips, W. Keller,
A. Lassner, C. Rechell.
A Hot Race.
The race for the -Dunham splash
medal in the Turner league has devel
oped into a tie between four men, F.
Bergman, a member of the ‘ ‘ Kookoos; ’'
W. Riedner, captain of the “Pion
eers;’ T. Welker, a member of the
“Hikies,” and A. Gerges, a member of
the Hottentots. Each has made ten,
splashes. Of the four men Gerges is the
only one having ever won the medal j
before, being the present owner. If he |
should succeed in wresting the honors
from his three opponents he will estab
lish a new record of having won it'
The record is way below all former
records, the highest being 14 splashes,
made by Gerges in the first series of
the league schedule just closed. Seidel. I
Nic Tengg Jr., A. Weyel, M. Baetz and
Gerges are the former successful wear
ers of the medal.
Many Splashes.
A total of 316 splashes was made
during the second series, an average
per man of just a fraction over three.
Langbein's Hikies lead all the teams
with a total of 47 splashes. Koch's
Lulus are a close second with 42;
Tolle's Zebras, and Fritze’s Hookoos
39; Haueisen Hottentots are third with
Tolle’s Zebras, and Fritze’s Kookoos
28. Riedner’s Pioneers 26, and Grasso's
Giants 23.
Hikies High Gamers.
The high game record for the second
series was won by Langbein's Hikies
and Zizelman’s Zuzus on a score of 345.
The low game score was made by Zizel
man’s Zuzus 190; high inning by
Fritze's Konkoos, 89; and low inning
score by Grasso’s Giants, 17.
The bowling and scores were way
above the average this series, were 300
scores being made then in any previous
series. Langbein’s had ten scores over
300; Fritze and Tolle, seven; Koch and
Haueisen, five times; Grasso and Zizel
man, four; Riedner, three; Fues, two,
and Lassner, one.
Average Per Game Record.
The average per game record in the
Turner league for the second series is
as follows:
Av. Per
Games. Pins Game.
Langbein .... .. 18 5454 303
Haueisen 18 5139 286
Tolle 18 5150 286
Zizelman 18 5132 285
Koch 18 5131 285
Fritze 18 4960 276
Grasso 18 4960 276
Riedner 18 4907 272
Fues 18 4902 272
Lassner 18 4824 268
Langbein’s Hikies led the bunch with
an average of 303. The best average
ever made in any of the previous Tur
ner league races was 296. Even the low
est average, that of Lassner’s Jokers,
268, is way above the lowest average
ever made in a Turner league. A total
of 50,589 pins was made in the 180
games bowled, an average per game of
281, or per team of 5058.9.
How Games Were Won.
The way the games were won are as
Koch ...1 2 2 1 2 2 1 1 I—l 2
Langbein 1112 1112 2—12
Tolle 11221111 2 —ll |
Riedner 2 1121011 1 10
Haueisen 11100221 1 9 '
Fritze 11121110 0 — 8 j
Zizelmann 10101201 1 7
Fues 0 11111110—7
Lassner 1 1002001 1 — 6 '
Grasso 110 01011 1— 6|
The race for the pennant is still a tie
between Koch’s Lulus and Langbein's!
Hikies. The saw-off series of three
games will take place Tuesdav night on
the Turner alleys, the first game start
ing promptly at 7:30. Last Tuesdav
night when these two teams met to
decide the tie for first place in tho
second senes Langbein won out. All
three games were hard fought, it tak
ing the last game to decide the winner
Big Game for Thursday.
Another big contest of the week will
be the match between the Turner “Has
beens ’ and the Alamos next Thursday
night at Sommers’ garden. Both teams
are composed of some of the best ma
terial that is available. None of the
scores should be under 300, for out of
the four games that the Hasbeens have
rolled they have an average of over
330 per game.
_. Joseph Still a Tie.
The tie for the ehampionship in the
St. Joseph league is still undecided, but
I T " E Comfort7nd Long Life I
I Limousines
I Roadsters
I Touring and
| Baby
I Inns
IG. A. STOWERS 205 W. Commerce St. I
S J. A. MoDAVin, Sales Manager H
$30,000 OFFER
None of the Yellow Coin Has
Been Flashed By the Nevada
Promoters As Yet.
United Preee.
San Francisco, Cal., July 10.—Sus
picion that the $30,000 offer by Ely,
Nev., for a Langford-Ketchel fight to
a finish is a bluff is growing and un
less the promoters do not flash some
coin pretty soon, it is more thau likely
that the Mission club of San Francis
co will grab the boxers and put them
on for a twenty-rcund bout next month.
Tex Hall, who represents the Ely
people, has returned to Nevada without
posting a cent and the bank in which
he declares the purse is on deposit, de
nies knowing anything about it.
The Mission club has made a healthy
bid for the fight, offering Ketcheil
$lO,OOO, win, lose or draw, and as an
evidence of good faith has deposited a
certified check for $5OOO.
A Johnson-Ketchel match is as far
away as ever. Promoter Coffroth ex
pected word from Johnson today, but
the big negro remained silent.
Down at Los Angeles, Bat Nelson
and Ad Wolgast are working hard for
their ten-round fight on Tuesday night.
On the same night Jim Flynn and Billy
Papke will also go over the ten-round
rouje. Papke want to wipe out the
newspaper decisions that Flynn secured
over him some months ago, and is
working hard.
Young Corbett, who is preparing for
his twenty-round engagement with John
ny Frayne next Saturday afternoon, is
rapidly rounding into shape. This will
be his first long fight since he came
back to the ring.
arangements will be made to settle it
this week, as there is already a clamor
for a new schedule.
New Turner League Framing.
The Turner league will not start its
fall schedule uutil about August 15 or
September 1. Already the demand for
a place in the league is very brisk.
High Score for Brews.
The Duerler Iron Brews last Wed
nesday night on the Sommers alleys
broke nil of their previous high game
scores in a match with the Socials,
running up a total of 303.
By a Lady Fan.
Here's to the Bronchos of nineteen-nine,
The team of the Alamo town.
Here's to the best in the Texas League,
। The Bunch that they can’t keep down.
Here's to the captain who leads them
And smiles amid the fray.
His faith in the boys that back him up
Is wonderful, so they say.
Here's to the fellows who twirl the ball,
Three cheers for them and more;
And here's to those who hit “in a
And help run up the score.
Here’s to the fielders, swift and sure,
They’re both, and that’s no dream;
And’ here’s to the fellow behind the bat
And to every man on the team.
Here’s to the pennant we’re going to
(An honor we won't decline),
So raise your glasses high, then drink
To the Bronchos of Nineteen-nine.
_S- L. R.
Spellbound are Pastor Russell’s audi
ences when he delivers that logical
lectura on the rich inaa ia hell.
Made By the Man Who First Invented
Gasoline Automobiles
’ United Press.
Springfield, 111., July 10.—Driving
the same car which won the recent Cobe I
cup race at Crown Point, Ind., Louis
Strang this afternoon broke the world's
auto record for fifty miles on a cir- j
cular track when he covered the dis-1
♦ ance in 52:48. The previous best rec
ord was 53:45.
Strang's feat was performed in the
final race of today’s auto meeting and 1
his sensational driving on the turns
| kept the crowd of 6000 in an uproar.
Chevrolet was to have driven in this
1 race, but did not appear and Strang
। drove his ear.
The five-mile open race was won by
DeWitt in a Buick. Time, 6:17.
Funder Burk in a Springfield car
, won the five mile amateur race. Time,
। 6.03. The other races were not run.
Oh, yes, they do come back.
Jimmy Barrett, ex Detroit, Boston,
etc., outfielder, who was declared dead
a long time ago as the result of bum
stilts, has returned to the game, play
ing left field for Milwaukee, and is sim
ply burning up the ground.
Barrett has been one of the great
est outfielders the game ever produced,
and the form he is displaying for Mil
waukee is doing much to keep that
team in the lead of the American asso
ciation pennant race.
Texas Congressman Gets On
Democratic Team Which
Plays Republicans Monday.
'O *"
Special Dispatch.
■Washington, July 10. —Congressman
Garner of Texas will play third base '
Monday in a baseball game between re
publican and democratic congressmen.'
Congressman Kinhead, captain, has
made his line up as follows:
Garner, Texas, third base; McDermott, j
Illinois, center field; Ollie James, Ken- ■
tucky, first base; Kinhead, New Jersey, 1
left field; Garrett, Tennessee, second
base; Hughes, New Jersey, right field;
Heflin. Alabama, pitcher; McHenry,
Pennsylvania, shortstop; O ’Connell,
Massachusetts, catcher. Congressman
Tanner will captain the republican
team. ,
Judging by the inquiries that have i
been coming in to the Light and Ga
zette during the past week about the
Marathon race to be run late this fall,
, the event is going to attract more at
j tention than anything of the kind ever
■ pulled off in Texas.
Dozens of athletes are taking light
training now. with a view of going to
’ work in earnest as soou as tho long
' cool evenings of fall come, and after
the first of August things will hum in
the preparations. From their on pic- j
tures of the course, photographs of
prospective entrants, reproductions of
; the trophies and other mattes of inter
est will appear, from tiure to time,
and further tips on the rules will be
handed out.
This office has received many compli
ments on the ideal course laid out. Two
or three different runners who have
j been over it on wheels or in automo
biles, claim that the published course is
over 16 miles, but this can be readily .
corrected any time.
Inquiries have been steady about the
race from outside poirts. Even some
of the smaller towns are interested, and
it is understood many runners are train
ing that nobody knows anything about, j
Well, come on in, the more the mer
rier. We'd like to start about 50 husky
lads out over that course, and, from
present prospects, the entries will not
be far below that number.
Remember: The race is still on, the
course will be but 15 miles, and any!
amateur may compete for the trophies :
aggregating in value several hundred
United Press.
Sheepshead Bay, N. Y., July 10. —
While a number of stakes features were
on the card this afternoon it was a
poor one with the Long Island handi
cap, the feature. In this event Fash
ion Plate took command in the stretch
and won, pulling away.
Although free, it is worth your while
and will be the finest literary treat of
the season. Grand Tuesday night.
Stock Car
July S, on Midwood, New Jersey.
Course, a 1910 Regular Stock Model JIA
breaks records of Grand Prize 120 H. P. Fiat, Stanley Steamer
Racer, Thomas 120 H. P. Vanderbilt Racer and all others.
The KILOMETER in 26 seconds against strong winds.
One MILE in 41 seconds with 200 yards start.
THIS VICTORIOUS car or its exact duplicate for sale at
the catalogue price.
Sales Room, with the Collins Auto Company
Alamo Plaza, San Antonio, Texas
JULY 11. 1909.
Annual Athletic Carnival al
Pittsburg Sees Mighty Ath- (
letes In Competition,
United Press.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 10. —Brawny ath«
letes from many parts of the United
States and Europe matched their abili
ties on Forbes field today in the annual
Pittsburg Athletic Carnival, spurred on
by 25,000 people. One world’s record,
was shattered and another was equaled.
In the 100-meter race Ransdell, the
University of Pennsylvania sprinter,
covered the distance hi 10 1-5 seconds,
I three-fifths of a second lower than the
world's record, held jointly by Rector
I and Huff. In the 110 meter hurdles,
i Shaw of Chicago A. C. took the leaps in
15 1-5 seconds, within one-fifth of a sec
ond of equaling the world’s record held
by Smithson. Diamond studded medals
and gold and silver cups were the tro
! phies with which the heroes were re
Sheridan, the world's premier discus
hurler, sustained his reputation in that
event by throwing the saucer 136 feet
3 1-2 inches. Horner, of the Chicago
Athletic club, was second. The latter
outshone Sheridan in the shot put, win
ning first with a record of 45 feet 6 1-2
inches. Flannagan and McGrath, the
New York giants, were pitted against
each other in the hammer throw, Flan
nagan taking first with a toss of 179
feet 6 inches. McGrath was second.
Irons, Chicago’s noted jumper, won ths
broad jump, covering 2? feet 1-4 inch.
J. A. Cronin, of the Irish-American Ath
letic club of Pittsburg, pounced off with
the high jump honors with a record of
5 feet 9 inches.
♦♦♦ I
Lay-off in Ten-Pins.
The ten-pin and seven-up enthusiasts
have taken a little rest preparatory to
starting a two men team league of ten
teams in the near future.
He pleases intelligent thinkers of all
shades of faith, as well as unbelievers.
Pastor Russell at Grand Tuesday night.

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