Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: SATURDAY. JUNE 30. 1900.
On account of Its frlnhtful lild
eousness Contagious Blood Poison
1 commonly called the king of all
venereal diseases. It may le either
hereditary or contracted. Orrce the
system la tainted with It the dis
ease may manifest Itself in th
InSiiriniie form of scrofula, eczema, rheu
1111UI IUU2 ,n:,tlc j,alns. stiff or swollen Joints.
emotions or copper-cuiorea spuis
on the faoj or body, little ulcers
In the mouth or on the tongue, sore
throat, swollen tonsils, f ailing out of the hnlr or
ejebrows. and finally a leprous-llko dtcuy of the
flesh and bone. If you have any of these or simi
lar sypmtom, you nro cordially Invited to consult
me Immediately. If I find cur fears are un
founded. I will quickly unburden our mind. Hut
If vour constitution Is Infected with Contagious
Mood Tolson. I will tell ou so frankly ami show
jou how to get rid of it. My special treatment for
Contagious Blood Poison is practically the result f
mv life work, iind is indorsed bv the best hvs-
clans of America and Kurope It contain" no dangerous drugs or injurious medicines
of any kind. It noes to the ver bottom of the ilNcaM and forces out every particle of
impurity. Soon ev cry Finn and symptom of Contagious Hlood Poison disappear ram
j.Ietelv and forever The blood, the tissue, the fleh, the boiies and the whole system
are cleansed, purified nnd restored to perfect health, and the patient rreptred anew
for the duties and pleasures of life.
I also cure to sti cured VARICOCELE. PTltlCTrr.H. POISON. NnP.VO-PEXl'AL
DKBILITY and all rifles complications and associate diseases and uaknrM of
men. To these maladies alone 1 have earnestly devoted 22 of the best jeurs tf my
life. Physicians having stubl.orn cases to treat are cordially Invited to consult
with me. I make no charge for prlvite counsel and give to each patient a legal
contract In writing, backed by abundant cipltnl to hold for mv proml Is it not
worth your while to investigate a euro that ha? made life anew to multitudes"
If you cannot call at mv office, wri'e me yours.vmptoms fully M Lome treatment
by correspondence Is nlwajs successful. Address all communications to
COOK MEDICAL COMPANY,
REPUBLIC FORM CHART.
Fair Association spring and summer meeting- Thirt -eolith racing d.:v, Krlday.
June 23. Weather clear, track fast.
"T"7 First race, purse JJ.O, 4-jear-ol"s and upward, selling, one mile and seventy
J J yards: .
Ind. ( HORSED.
214 sam Lazarus ....
114 ilrcn Chancellor...,
If8 IBlrdle i!av
2vs (Hungry Hill ...
104 Nannie I. . --
Sli Mr 1-hlllp Sldne
212 (Aunt Jan .
:wt. s. u.
trt fal- Wen cleverly: "eeond easily. VVlnr-r Ihvtidman & Co ' ch. c. 4. by Imp .l.ani
Itonnie Ljss Klrt two apparently outclawd othfr lrrn Chancellor. irr none too well, I'.a
Llied Ftronc' r.lrJle Mar iilhl at the flnlh. Huccrr lllii al-o collar-ed-
Time :(5. :S. iJ. 1SU. 1:15'. l:v.
I'ost 1 minute.
Second race, purse 0. maiden 2 -
ir.i. iionsna. wt.
. TT?K.;pa Greece 113
1M jMlntara JJJ
. ... Obia. "J
IM !-'e.th!nir J'1'
1H Ua Clc-illa 'J
594 Oeloratna Ui
H (Ocely Tborr.c3p .. 110
Klttls Arrctronc HO
11 ltererla HO
.i-irt rjoor tVcn driven out: second ame. VVlr.r-r J. tv. Oriene's ch. t. h The Iliro IHrd
IMna Grrethe best; Obla ran a c-ackinK race f n-m a bad art and nill dj to wat.-h Min(ara
lan to notch. Peethlnic oft imortr. Ida. cicalla ault haalj-.
Time :13. S. -Jfr,. :UU. X:f.
Post 13 ralnutea.
229 Third race, purse $300. I-year-olds. selling, one mile:
Jvt. s. 1. S. K S r.
I Til" i i i :no is j'i t
HJ 13 V 2' 3' 2l 3
!-. S - Clk 'i3 6' 3'
110 s nk Tnk C T". 4U
101 S S t. T i" 5'
HI & 330 4 4"i 4 .
im 7 j e s ''
lit 4 4 lao r 3' S
ill 'Marie G. Eron .
113 IMorris Volmer....
21. I;rey Forg .......
1 El Casey
3V3 Lexell .......
ctnrt cood VTon htrilly. ond drivlrc. Winner H. Ilobin-on s ch c . 3. by Imp UooOmo-,,
-Cantatrice. Winner looked beet. Grer Font-. Armarni and Vnlmer pincred at Jlrt turn Ar
raand cloird with dctermtnaUcn. Bad r!3 on Mcrrts olratr. Woodtrlce ran n to J?"i and bid
,n &, SU. ITS. M. 103. UX. 1:M.
Post 7 minutes.
--rv Fourth race, purs JjOO. 3-year-olds and upward, selling, two and one-ehth
Duk of ilelhcflim
ITnrcmer - -
Leo rianter ......
school airi ...
lsl INaushty Girl
Start rood Wot eased up: second ei'lly. Wlnrer W. It. Wlllla-rson s. Co.' hr. c. 3. bv Ji-n
Gorv Mal-a It Winner th best and admirably ridden Trimmer made a run at nd f flrst
mile. -Khlch klUed him oft at tno end. Duke o Melbourne r.nl-hed strorc.
Time-. :alV. 1:1. IM1. 3-UH. ISH. 3M-U. C:S. 3:4
Tost 3 mlcutes.
Zo Fifth rac?. purra t4?. 5-year-olds and upward, selling. ix and a half furlongs:
wt. s. i h. ;
1 4 1 V
iu : v v
1OT 6 6' nkf....
1 44 1
lot 3 M
; 7 J I 7 1
am fLcrd Neville..
171 iTom Gllmore..
la Carina ....
Start fair Wen handilv; wrenl drlvLic. Wira-cr Iuis A. Cella's b. r.. $. by Duke of Mm
trise imp. Memorial. Winner tho bet. Lord NeUlle could never eet uo from where h- eot off
Verify ran -to his mark.
Tirat :07. :ls"4. & :Ci. :K'i. 1-1'i.
Post 3 minutes.
Sixth race, purse J200. maiden --
1 I i Ettins
lrd. HORSES'. Wt. S. U. S. H. S. F. Jockej . Open Clos I'l.
li A.'elacto 110 1 3.1 ' ' Ta'.ley I S-3 I 7-3 ' Zi
3. itobert Jr..! vi 3 W 1, V J T. Woods ; 7 ' 3
1 'Frank John'on..... 1" 3 nk ' o 4 A. Morr'son .) l I U 6
1W IIW? Patterson.... in S 1' 4i ? E J Wro.i. .. 11 I 1; 4
. ITemus 113 3 ' t ma hurst . I - 1 3 S-M
133 Iirv Tortueas 110 sl ..." s I), vltlto. .! IS no :i
c.a. imlI viVifi 1i.ti.111w e?nr:l easily. Winner Mll!ltrn A- Junclilulh's li n ? Itr- Imn
Florist lionna Pal. Winner a much the bst: trn with nih up s-traU;ht. finNMac strong
Ki.bert. Jr., swerved an elhth out. all Is linprotinc and nIll win shortly. Frank Johnson Ha
lf t el with d'-termlnati'-n.
Time :124. -4. :37i. IrKS1.
l"ost 3 minutes.
neorsle Won tlie? Hon.lieu. I'rutn
Start to FInlah nt l.atouln.
Cincinnati. O.. June 39 -Favorites and
second choices divided the purses at Ln
lonia to-day. Georgie was off In front in
the handicap nt six and a half furlongs, and
wts never headed. She ran the distance in
1-31. To-morrow will be the last day of the
s-piinB meeting at Latonia. The Tobacco
Stakes Is the star feature of the card.
AVeather clear and hot; track fast. The
First race, ilx furlonir Sackchen. IC4 (Ma
n,n). 3 to 1. won. Miss ; Hu.l-nn. 1 illarsr-s-ri:er.
10 to 1. second; Guerdon. 1 Rob. 13
to 5. third. Time. 1U5. ITlncess Fredo.-a lfd
Fire. Hansford. I-idy Kent. v" G WeLh. Mr
ele. Felix. Onanctta. John Todd. I'ark. Admiri.1
and Old Coy also ran.
"icond rare, one mile. relliac-Pprune t
(Mat). 9 XO s, wan; ivaii.ii. v ..! . .
1. tmmd. Flop. 107 UI. Wilson). ; to 3. ;hluL ,
11 . .- ,1, iiik... In-i.nli.ir. Little
nme. j:i- i.ini. iii.ij. ."; --"
Jitllv. Zonne and Marion Ljnch a,',t,lnv,,...
Ttlrd race, seven furlonns srlUne "jtatlra.
ins (Harshbereer). 7 to 3. .on. Celia Ik. M
JlVst). slL eoeond; 1SU Stevens. 103 tLmn.
M to 1. thl-d Time. 1.3S'. Ila M.irriy Mo
let Parsons. Olinda. Brigtnle S.. Laura O, U and
Fourth racJandicap. six anj a naif "!$"
GeorKl H t"an Camp). . :o . won. ire
Mirit Uethlehem. US (Michaels! J 1.1. rfYm'i:
Aeushia SO (C. Murrh). 12 to t third. Time.
1.31. Foneda and v Inter also ran.
Fifth race, me and a halt forlmw-Sam
Lions. 11B tAker). 3 to 1. won: llentka.irt.10S
i llrlttonl 7 to 3. eeon 1. Secundum 1W tH"S'
tiriVr)7;t to 1. third , Tin-' l:', alny Kay.
Fairy bay. Krrana C. U. Florist Queen. M.sa
Th.resa and MajmeEaden a!o ran. rt
Sixth race, sevn furlor.KS.. f1,'n- -J?r.Yi.
llaseraan. llo tW. Taylor). 7 to .. .VL'i'f'
107 (Lnch) 7 to 3. Seconal. Lnnomla. 113 (AkrJ.
J to L third. Time. 1.3S. Caloocan. Fanusy
bVarllla and llubel also ran.
To-Daj's Latoiiln l.ntrlen.
Fjst race, selllnc six furlorits:
MacFleckno- , , yyl Vv fs
My Butterfly SI lien Krot
boctor Fi Klhj?r mi
B...:"::dS JS5. fiss5T".::v:. j
Eleinor Holmes 104 Utile Land-
Second taw. flie furlonE: ,M
r.cee W Itonnie Liak "
iiav Cherry W Kolheim ";
sISiarTar.- "I-- -l'-'Tom nmbry I"
XI lrd race, handicap, one mile:
Peter Durye. JJ T"j?bland V;?,
KSSff !. j::r::::.T. 5SS? j tr H-n.r.u.
Charlie O'Brien Ss
Fcurth race, selllr. mile and three-elnhths:
illnnle B i( Banished J"i
V?on Sanwn W ISenilejr B "t
Te Doctor V... WlAberrgate JCi
Ilfth race. aeUlnc. tha Tohacco Sukes. one
Nettle Iteeeot Si?"Cz;"nl" '.liioi
JJr. Brown l L& J1'"1 " lv"
lxth race, tlx and one-half furlongs:
Miss BIdie lg VircinU T... J;3
ITobably l05 J.'ma Clark I J
Frwuent v1"! 1an, JiJ
F.lla Stewart .t.MS I AM rtda JJf
Gennera 3 Mra. Orannan W
fcuzon -... 103 Ljror Belle "
Uolly WaEner 1031
PACIFIC CHAMPIONS COMINfi.
Tennis Expcrln Will Secli Laurels In
San Franrfsco, Cab. June 39. Tb Hardy
brothers. Samuel P. and Charles Sumner, double
tennis champions of the Pacific Coast, -will enter
all tha Important tournaments In the East this
season. Their erst tournament will be at ;hi
caeo. July . on the courts of the Kenwood Coun
try Club, for the Western champlonhIp in
t lneles. Next they nill cross rackets at the ipen
tnurnamem at Masnolia. Mass. On July 33 they
will enter the Eastern championship deuWes er.a
slncles for the Lon?wood Cup. at the lnxw-ood
Cricket aub. Boston, Mass On July 31 they
wtll play at New Castle. N. II . rn the Hotel
Wentworth courts. Aurust 34 will and triers at
Newport, entered lor United States national
610 OLIVE STREET.
ST. LOUIS, iUO.
Jocki J .
In- J. Woods i
4 ''lalle .
21 U'nmnurst .
7no is. l!t!l
yoar - oId fillits. live furlongs:
Open CIom- ri.
is I u ;
! 6-S I 4-S
I 4 I o 3
1 z I -
: to 4
I :o ! 4.1 r.
i u I.
15 ; 4 li
I Or:i ol.ise PI
I ood .
T 'liallilt i
SU A. Jlorrl.oT . I
Jocke. fOpen.ClO'e, VI.
J. T. Woods
I I Il'ttins
F. ! Jockey". lOpfn nve n
IJ T Woods.) S-; 11 TT
3 (J Veods.. .
5 iC. Tarlor...
Open Cloe PI
Is J. Wocvi... , s-3 I
-l 1'lilmore ..
3' ITalley ... .
41 'McCain ...
3'2 1 Jackon.
C1 II T Woods.
7 ilal . .
T-i l 3 3
3a ( ;
41 I l.ri
:o ! ii
ear - old colts and RfdliiR. fie furlor.ps-
ADVANCK GfAItU nos.
Ca oud I'p cm Carry Ilerinnno In
"(rail of Jnckcy Ilolnnd.
Chlcajjo. June "3 The feature of the card
at Washington Park to-day was the ap
pearance in the same race of Advance
Guard nnd All Gold. The two colts met In
the second race at a mile, each carrlng
122 pounds. Advance Guard was a 2 to Z
shot, and as pood at C to I wa obtainable
against All Gold. The latter went out and
made the pace, but It was on sufferance.
Advance Guard cljsed In the stretch and
ran over the Eastern colt ei-dly, while
Lamachus. strongly ridden, also got up in
time to nip the place.
Garry Hermann was In a soft spot in the
first race and he won, callcping. The dis
placing of Holand by Caywood on the colt
caused much comment. Onr."r Smith ..n 1
Trainer Hughes were dissatisfied with llo
land's ride in the Derby, and his ride on
Garry Hermann on Tuesday. The Oakwood
Handicap Is the ftature to-morrow Sidney
I.ucas. svam Phillips. Hangle and Cimuriah
are among the starters. Summaries:
Tlr-t nee. Air and ..ne half ftr.rnss Gj.ry
Hermann, US Cayivvlj. 1 to 3. i3n by two
lengths. The Ilraie. IV. tllisti 12 t" I. sevend;
rancher. Ivi I-ln). 4) to 1. third Time. la',.
Battue, Diincrlin. Hstnanl- and L(rt:".o a'ao
Second rare, one nita .Vli-mee itu-i'I. 132
fVltatoe). 3 to 5. won Ivinj ie:th. Jiti kIu.
112 (Cajwood). i lo L s-i:)iid, AH Gol I. --
(KnlKfct). to 2. tnlrd. T m-. 1 42 The Icbby
Third race, crj mile. si-!.ins. Irlslj Jeael, (
(J. Walrhl.iwcn by a Itiul: l'n Crane. 1
(liuchnan, 2 to 1. seeail; Cteriv;, :il ifas
stnl). IS to 1. third. Time. l.MV Mvijiad
Iteserve. Tim Galney. Doctor S. C. Aires and
Chauncey Fiher also ran.
Fourth rac. mile nnd a sixteenth Buss-11 It .
97 (J. Martin). 12 to 1, won b- a neck. Vohl-er.
97 (Knlpht). 3 to 2. s-cond. Insurrection. 0
llluchanan), 13 to 1, tblrd Time. l.U1- llar-i-k.
Celeritaa and Barney F. also ran.
Fifth race, six furlongs Tas on. 1-14 (H'i--hin-an).
4 to 1. won bfr four lenctlis. Fupii i-i dlo-.v-ell).
S to 1). second: Lomond. HI (Henlti.;). 7
to 1. third. Time. 1:13J. Emigre ard IV'ii Os
trand al ran.
Sixth race, one mile, selling I'rinee riecty.
Jl (Martin). 7 to 1, won by a head- Wax. ;i
lltansoml. 4 to 1. second; Bed IMrate. lib (J.
Miller). 1) to 1. trdrd. Time. 1:42.. Free Hand.
Moroni and Bn-k also ran.
To-O's Washlnntoii Park Kntries.
First race, mile and twentv jards:
The Elector 113 I Mellooole sj
Ueutenant Glbon.. 107 J Serrano m
lttnaldo Kvl Zoroaster ih
Illehland Lad v: 1 Bannocklu.-n 13$
Second race, flie furlong:
..10SI Iiasance ,
Queen a Iay ISS I Alard Seheck
lienrv iert ...... ...ii i xamoniiion
s--hoolmastr ill ! I'ossart
Jlmlnez Ill I Harry Hcrnden
voikmann .11 1
Third race, the Oakwood Handicap, mile and
Banzle 13 1 Jelly Host i-
fir ty NIsM lis I lUMiey Boy IS
Cambrian lis Ei v Bice l.s
Sldnev Lucas Its I Andes 104
Sam MillUips . ... 112 1 'Tulla Fcno 102
Imp. Mint Sauce ...11) i 'Found 1,
Courled as Huffnua entry.
Fourth race, one and a sixteenth miles, selling:
.112 i Jim McClw.-y
Ortmar ... ...-..,
Sam McKjever. .
Patreon .... . .
Fifth race, six furlongs:
Yellow Tatl Ill I Alianto ....
The Ladv In nice.. M7 i Hag-rdoa .
Middwood I'd I Ma Beach
Sixth race, rile furlccgs:
Mauga .'. 110 j Barbara M..
Fanowood ..r Its j Menace i...
lnshot ....lMlCcra Goetz
k. I r. I
4U ( 31
b' I 4'
DUKE OF MELBOURNE
WON A LONG RAGE,
Trimmer anil Leo Plsmter Were
L'scil Too l-'iwly, sun All
Out sit tlie Finish.
LONG SHOTS WON TWO RACES.
Woodtrice Kiin Uji After Winning
u Sclliii,' K;ur, but Kctsiiiu-d
by Owiu-r .Inckcy Lines
A rather ordinary, but a good specula
the. card was presented to the patrons of
racing jesterda afternoon. It was ne of
those close, sultry afternoons, which is do
pressing to the hum in. hut to the thor jugli
brrds the exact temperature to put tliim on
thtlr mettle. The track was fast.
There was a two mile and a furlong race
on the card which aroused more than usutl
Interest pnvlous to the post call, but again
did the bos use such oor Judgment in
rating their mounts, that, like oth.r long
distance races at this meotin,;. int-rest
wamd as tho winner came up the striight
to the winning post. Five had actors at the
pot faced the barrii r. with Trimmer an
vm morey favorite. Duke of Melbourne,
a J to 1. scvond choice, and School Girl.
l.eo Planter and Naughty Girl rangl'ig In
odds from Cs to COs. If ever a mire was
named properly Jlr J. A. Horry's Nauglcy
Girl as for she can cut up more antics
nt the post ami act her mine to pirfx-tlon
while In -Mr. lsruen's care.
She managed to get away with the bunch
at the start uf the long raie. and the way
her colorid rid r hutlid her along foretold
disaster btfore a quarter had been run. The
hustling ride on Naughty -Girl mlsW
Johnnv Woods en I.eo Planter, for he went
right out at a merry clip to show the way
the first mile. As the Held came by the
Htand at the mile and an eighth. Nate
Hill, on Trimmer, got In a grand stard play
and went right after I.eo Planter with a
rush. He succeeded In passing Uard-n'a
horse nnd went to the front, compelling
Iyo Planter to case up at the clubhouse
turn. Hill kept on using Trimmer down
the back stretch until he was four lengths
to the good. Little Jlrnrav T. Woods had
been taking matters conservatively until
Hearing the half pole at the far turn There
he let out a reef and went around tho sta
ble turn like th- Columbia running Tee en
tho wind, passing Trimmer and Leo Plan
ter as if they were cat boats m a calm.
At the head of the "trttch many Duke of
Melbourne backers started to ca-h, for Cap
tain Illllv Williamson's brown colt simply
romped from tin re home Trimmer was a
weary second, ten lengths back, with Leo
Planter, roraplet .. ..is"!. a very poor
third. , , ,
The fifth race, a slx-and-a-half-furlong
affair, proved a great betting race. Lord
Neville opened a favorit-. but a heavy
plunge on Harry Duke sent him to sllsht
preference with the chalk wlelders To a
fair start for this race Harry Duke was the
quickest to get In motion, and showed the
bunch a Ptlr of hi els. often seen before,
going down the back stretch. He had en
larged his advantage margin to some live
length., at the stretch turn, and lasted to
win from Verify by two lengths, with tho
unfortunate Lord Neville a length back,
Hoordman & Co. added a leaf or two to
their btink roll when they won the opening
raeo with I.adas. at the sweet odds of 20 to
I. Sam Lazarus, backed to an odds-on
choice for this race, could never overtake
the speedy Uidas the latter llnlshlng goon
and strong two len:ths In front, with Sam
Lazarus second, tight lengths ahead of Iron
Another long shot scored in the second
race. A smart-looking hunch of nine malu
cn 2- ear-old fillies were out for a nve-fur-long
scramble in this race, nnd Kdna
Gnene. with Jockey Tnllehy up. showed
the way the entire route, winning on the
end b half a length from Mlntara. with
Obia a good third. Kdna Greene s price re
ceiled In the hotting from s to IS to 1.
When Woodtrice won the third race by
two lengths from Marie G. Drown. Mr. Hai
rv Hobinon was called to stall off a hld-jp
of JCi) on Woodtrice. Mr. Hohlnson noddtd
the customary $5 and retained his good
colt. Morris Volmer did net run to the sat
isfaction of the Judges in this race, and
Jockey Lines wa supinded pending an
The 2-vear-olJs run to furm at th lair
Ground- exceedingly well and when Ad
elante. Itolnrt. Jr.. and Wall finished In
the last race in tint order. It was nu sur
prise to those who believe in following
To-Ilny's Fnlr Grounds Kntrles.
First race, selllrc. three-fourths mbe:
. 97 .. IMrallce . . 97
,. ST 122 Mitt B.J kin 91
.! .. J. V s. HI
. tj l?i Cathedral P2
.. (Irandma II.
. Be True . .
93 IM nailrune
scond race, silling, one and tliree-slxtunth
(137) Sadie llr ....MC
2)3 Bequeath 103
IW (rrsmolIn.i .. PV
ZIS Tekla . . . 17
1W Abune .. IliJ
221 Jim Turner si
Z21 Ubbie IK
It; linent it:nt -i -
Jii? (Itlbert 92
Ui Oinnonade .. ..1"3
!12 Harllaml SI
ISO Sun God 12
Third race handlcai
137 Vide Vanee .1-3
lwi Cotton Plant ...
lbJ Miss Verm- .. 9
15') Hi-Kollar .
223 Felix Bard
. . St. uuint-eri . ii'ii
Fourth race. pur one mile and seienty arJs:
(221) CarrOT .7 1 223 Tlckful . . p7
as Mala . .. J9 271 Annie Oltlsld HI
721 Maut Wallace s2 j 221 Mls Lirctla. S2
131 Lee King .. . bl I 24 Ho) inker . .1:
110 Belle Mmpsun . 2 rl Kitty ei S2
. . M. lo . .1 1
Fifth race. Turf Congress Stake, three fourths
yt ejueen lllxci-...H9 1 Lady Schorr. . 113
(II) South ltreete ..111 . Sofala .. Ill
13 "Ampere 113 IK Clorlta 107
134 'flarlene .. 1'2 217 Birdie Stone I '3
317 Monos l 2S Ilobeit Jr 34
ZJ2 Adelante 103
A. Cahn's entry.
Sixth rHci-. handicap, cne and one-fclxtecrth
... Sldbow 104
21S I-oilng Cup . lirt
2-i) Fotbush .. !
11731 sir Holla . .. !!
224 Pinochle ..
17s MddubU .
Seienth race, selllnr. three-fourths raile (ccn-
2)i 11 I 1)1
rl Orantor 1)1
li Bari'h l'i
133 Imp L.ltirer...l"
113 Dolile Weithoff. 57
22) Mldllaht 3
(22) The LlEht 57
(13) Theorj lol
(220) Apple Jack 1)9
Tlrst Hare Cathedral. He True. Mill Ho kin.
second Itace 1 ialilar.l. Tikla. Gilbert.
Third Itace st. Cuthbcrt. Vlcl Vance. Cotton
Fourth Ilace Cuprcn. Tlckful. Molo
Filth Bace Cahn'a entr, Qu-en Dixon, Ade
lante sixth IUce Ilnoehle. I-nilr.c Cup. Sir ItoIIa
seienth Baie Tre Llsht. IK 11 VMitheff.
TIHF COC.UKSS STAKE.
Sofnln, laeen Dixon, Lady Schorr anil
south Ilreeae Meet To-Uaj .
To-day will witness some sensational rac
ing at the Fair Grounds. The feature will
be the Turf Congress stake for 2-year-uld.
This is the classic juvenile fKturo of the
local reason, and Its early promise has been
fultllled It will mark the local debut of
Harney Schrelber's Sofala. A quartet of
lillie will face the starter that could go to
any track on earth and win.
John Murphy arriied yesterday morning
with eight of the Schorr strin?. Including
the crack, filly. Lady Schorr, and Uarnev
Schrelber telegraphed as follows: "Will
send Sofala to-night for the stake."
The conditions of the Turf Congress
Stakes are unique. They read as follow:
A handicap sweepstakes for 2-"ear-oId (foals
of 1M:): 1j entrance. 70 additional to start.
JI coo to be added by the St. Louis Fair Asso
ciation and Jl.ooe to he added bv the American
Turf Corsn-M. TTe second horse" to recelie 130o.
the third horse I2iH) and tne fourth horse to save
its stake-. J.- out of. tr.ls -take to be dlildel be
tiven the tralr.frs and jocksys of the three placed
hcrsi-s. cs follows:
The trainer of the wlnnlnc hore to receiie I2M
th- iralrer of tr-e seoord hone 5100 and the traln-e-
of the third horse IS): the Jockey of the win
nine horse to receive I7J. the Jockey of the second
here IS") and the jxk-ei of the third horse 123;
wrlents ihr dais before the race; seienti-two
nominntlons: six furlonrs
With eight starters the stake will be
worth 2,2uO to the winner quite a tidy sum.
Tho mot Intense Interest will center In
the meeting of the four crack llllles. Sofala,
Lady Schorr, queen Dixon and South
Hrceze. Of these local turfgoers will take
the greatest Interest In Sofala. She U home
bred, and her owner, Unrncy Schrelber. Is
ono of the best-known und popular of the
Sofala was shipped to California nnd
showed her heels to the best on the Coast.
She did not do well on her return, but Is
herself again, and she may show a clean
pair of heels to her Held to-day. Hulz prob.
ubly will bo here to ride her.
Queen Dixon is the local Idol, and si e
will have steady support from the home
people. She has raced so consistently un
der all kinds of track conditions and at nil
kinds of distances that many will not be
lieve she cun be beaten.
Lady Schorr W a high-class filly. She was
off in her only start here, but In her" last
race she had Miss Honi.ett straight as a
string With Ilurcs In the saddle, the talent
probably will fall with her If she loses.
Clarita. with a big pull in tho weights,
will have many friends. She defeatid
l.ady Schorr the only time the pair met
here, but the Schorr Illly was not at her
Taken nil together, to-day's stake prom
ises to excite roore Interest than any ivcnt
at the meeting, barring the Derby.
uow. in eo.i:v imami.
The Attendance Wan Light at the
Micepslieutl Buy Ct'lirae.
New York, June 23. This was an off day
in racing at Sheepshead Uay, and the at
tendance -as light, ulthough the fields
were large and well matched. The chief
event of the day was the fourth race In
which Decanter was the favorite, although
a lot of money was bet on Knight f the
Garter and Kilogram. At tho start they
wore well bunchtd Going up the back
stretch Kilogram opened a gap of a couple
of lengths and held it to the turn, when
Knight of tho Garter tried conclusions' with
him for a short time and foil bide. Then
tha favorite came up on the outside an 1
U-d the way In to the stretch. Trom that
time it was plain sailing, and he won
insily. There was a hot contest for tho
place at the end. ami Knight of the Gartor
got it by a head. Summary:
Flrt race, flie furloncs-ivtra II. 150 (Miner),
S to 1 and 3 to I. uon Ail .-alms. 110 oienceri,
to 1 ant 3 to 1. minJ, orient i. 110 lUdom). lj
to t and 6 to 1. thirl. Time. 1.014-3. Janice.
Mrrnihin. Mi Oarbrj. Alsiaa. Ada BiatrUe,
Cardie, rmnress r Ilrautj, utrn I'eiper,
Clastii-r. Fanni MiuJ and Iactl alo ran
Sicond raei selling, mile and a sixteenth
leacefut. M (Murphi), 2'i to I and 7 to 1. .,n;
Lady Ma-sri si (Mlhail). 7 to 1 and 5 to 2.
siir.d, Andronlcu. 11" (( Connor) 4 to 1 and i
ti S third Tirre I l Ktrknord. Blner. sensa.
tliral. 1'lccola. 1'unUane. The Ku.e an 1 Osceola
Third race, selling, six rarlcnKs Miss Hanoi. -H
(Shaul 6 to 5 and 1 to .. non. Arm. r. lv
inanh). 12 to 1 and i to 1. second. Pleural. IW
MUihell) IS to :. and to 5 third Time.
1.1..2 2. Foro I.es specific. Solent. Tournoj,
Boshorus, Caialmle. Ben-race, sunlol. Fatalist,
JiiPSlcri Ki'etn Iil and AUalr al-o ran
1-ci.rtti race, mile and an etKhtll Lecintrr. 124
(Tuner) n -o i and 7 to 1. won Knight of the
(.orli-r. Hi (Milihelll. 13 to I an I 7 lo le. eteond.
Faionlu-. Hi (O'Connor), i lo 1 and S to S. third
Time. l)j Kilogram alo rin
Fifth nee one .-nllo Uoos'er. B2 (Odom). S to
1 and 3 to I. won Miller. Ill (Keenan). e to 1 an I
2 to 1, second Nansen, 112 (Nearj), 3 to 2 an 1 s
J. 2. third Time. 1 ill-; Ralfrd. Lors Isle.
Harrr McCiun. Colorrl Itue. Margitc. Belfort,
Ccr-mai.der Miller and Alslke also rvn.
Mlxlh race, rlie vrd a hilf furlonns Demurrer.
11. iwinkfieldi 11 t , ' an.! 4 to .".. won. I.uke
ard II", (Turner), i to t and 2 to I. .eeond. Hy
Lie. it, (Jlttchell). 3 to 1 and ei-r. third ime.
1 1-3 Tennlei. Alei and IJouble six al.j ran.
To-1)ui-h Mieepslii-ml llnj Hmrles.
Flpt race, tne furlonps of the Futurity ccurse:
Rrppeaaecker . . 112 i ( VV VV t'7
Bounteous . i-n wine and Sorg 57
Toko! a pi Fi nl T4
iVrrmutor l.i neet Minir M
Jlls :reenw.l . .101! siller l'luh 4
Mail-nas . . l'.it The Brotnirr '.C
Cgotlm 103 Altoila
Amerl in . ...rt Kitrlck . ... ii
ZeI;f.M l.i Frank Hill . .. 12
St Kuiu- ... :: i bKlpanij . .
Seern! raie. six furlons on main t'i k
Hlol ard J 13 1 utumn . . . .':3
sin.Vrs . liJNitlie . . . . u;
Klntilklnrlc -. . 123 ' Muntanic . . .Ill
u:cn . .. . 1 Hanm k 101
Mark Chee': .. . liijllls -toni H''i-iejs :"s
CeU Or Ill Touralrie . ,7
Third race the Cleat Trial Stake, about six
Bonnl'rt '21 Toner of Can 1!-'. . til
Irrltahle . ; i Bally llo Bev. . 117
Tommy Atkins . . . l I Lnr.shir-man . 117
Ctmnundo .. .. :i2 Prln-e l'epp-r .. . 117
Watrr Color .. US 1 l:lkhcrn 117
lhe l'aradr . .. 112
Fourth raee. the Adiance Make, mile and
L.nhlrio 115, Prince MeClirs . 10?
Imp 112 1. Maid ff Hirl m .13
Half Time !M I Pest lliste . ti
Fifth raie, the full Steeplechase coure:
Trtlllcn it), old Tank .. IS
Mars Oan 125 1 Nestor . .1
iuie .. . . :3I)AI Beeies .. . .122
Mr Stoffel .. F3I
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth on urf:
Hare Perfume 112 i Precursor .. . .l'Xl
Tlnce ... . ill I sir Fitzrruh . "2
Bann.xk . . . Ill t IVst Haste li
Iaicki star in Anjou . . !'"
Dolanlo . . I ( Her l-a.lhtp .. 57
Koemic . .. 1" Pntldlsltat r . . s7
LInuula - - I'll Juiige Caldu 11 . S3
mti:i:.v vr pout diiii:.
Orontus Ilrnt Lniiip (.lobe In n Slrnnr;
Iluffnln. June 23 Favorites enjoin an
other pleas mt stasor. at Fort Krlc this aft
ernoon. Tremar and Olive Order coming to
the rescue of the books In the last two
events to even things up. Orontas gave
Lamp Globe a viry decided beating at a
mile in the strong wind that was blowing.
Weather clear; track slow. Summaries:
First race, seien ard one-half furl ings Vlthia.
It); iLvnir)) 3 to 1 am J t- , stein.., l'ro.eus.
II. 103 IL. Thompson) S lo 2. eco;d. I'rotea.
Ill ilior-ej), to 3. third, ilree Ut. lasaer. I
VI.. Prince Ztn BuUrt Ci.i). I'narley liceSt
L ttle Hunter and Catrailni; c a ran
st-cend race, tne funonps Fonnalos. pi; (Lan
dry). 7 to 10. won. Frank dornon, Itl (J Diij ).
3 to 1 and ei en, second. Amor.so. lyj (McCina),
4 to 1. third Time. l.ic. BeeUi-bub. Servant and
san Luis lo ran
IHrd raci. one mile Orontas lo) iL. Thomji
scii), i tti J and 2 to won. Limp Glul !
(M(Cinn). 2 to 1 an 7 to le. iiil, Ch. p'". Is
(A Wtber) s to i, third Time. l.L a iVinnir
and Alfred Varraie h1m ran.
I ourth race. ...-i en f urloni: -U irdward. 1 )7
(1-iislri). z to 1 and 7 to l'. won. I'issale. 17
iMcfjuatle). 3 to 1 anl 2 to 1. second. NaPi TI I.
110 (J Hal). 6 to 2. third. Time. la l!y Uei.rKe.
Lerd Farunlid. Mile l"oH. Anno Lauretta ant
sidi Fox alio ran
F.fth race half mile Tn mar. 103 (Lindrj). 3
to 1 and 2 to I. won. Fllti"rr. l'". (K Flinn). 2
to 1 and 4 to 3. secvnii. Clni- Dally 113 (Mc
Uuade) s to .". third lime. 3; Iteluctant and
hi.li lasld alo tan
sixth race nine furb nes Ollie Order. 97 (Von
dn'jl. IS to 1 mi to 1. win. ltaftl. n 2te
Ci. n). s to 3 and 3 to 3. sccuiJ Jucomt. li'l ilr
vlr). eien. third Time. 1:3s (Irandeur, Ailou
aicc and La Vlttcsse all) ran.
IlrlvlliK Chili Mntlnee.
On of the liet programmes of th s.-icn
will le slien by tlie Gentlemen's Driving Club
this afternoon at Forest Park track. Tlie class
are well Idled and the horses well clarified an!
spirit d contents will be the rule. The raelng
will begin at 2 31 p. in. The entries.
First race, free-for-all exhibition paeIidv
Helen, lilt. m. John 1. Martin: Monnut. lk. K.
Colman Mock Farm. Boxer, u. g.. Lw Apcibrin-t:
bensatton. b. g.. W 17 Biersole.
Second race, elaFlfied exhibition trot lretna
IKan b m.. K. P. Teon. Monnuna. b. m .
Colman Stock Farm. Commodore VV . b. e. Dan
J Vauih. Mary J.. Ilk m . w. C. (TaJsbv;
Myrtle sprague. eh. m. Owen thanmn. sbl
I'llot. blk. e- J T Dodson, Sir Vaujhn. b. g .
Third iace. elaslflcl exhibition .rot Cllm
rene. h. m . T VV. McManus Wll'.esiold. b.
h . Colman Stork Farm, Hay Bates h. h , L.
Petersen; Milt Youne. b. g. w. C Cadahy; Lu
canla a. b m. J M Battle
Fourth race, free-for-all exhibition trot Ida
Fultran. br. m., IJ. 1" Tesson; A. W. Harrier, b.
e. CI.ni VVelck. Snoln GIsnn. br. c. Ldnard
Annual St. Loots Horae Shosr.
Th Board of Directors of the Pt. Louis Horse
Fhow Aasoelatlon met )esterday and elected
officers for the ensulne lear. The following ren
tlemn received a unanimous vote of the board:
C II. Spenrer. president. A A. Busch. ilea
rresldent. John It Gentry, secretary, and O.
Icy iTanford. trrasurer Besides electing offi
cers, the board concluded to held this year's
show at the e'oll-eum. and a list of premiums,
exceeding tn value anilhlng eier effered In the
Wet, was decided ui.n
Chrlstlnn Brothers Vnreitlon Team.
The Chrl-tlan Brothers vaeatloa tail team has
ben organized and wou'd l.ke to hir from all
cood teams AdJtess the manaser The su
Marks Rin play the rolleee team to-morrow.
The Saints haie dene a siea; deal in the last
few- weeks in retting r.w anl better p!airs.
and as the lat fame was 12 to s a great came U
looked for on surday. Game callid at 3 p. m.
Involves 4.000 Mid Twenty .Millions
KKPirm ic spf.ciau
Claremore. I. T.. June Z. The case of
Ilibecca Harris ct al vs. the Dawes Com
mission, which came up before Judge
Clayton of the Central District at South JIc
Aloster on Wednesday, promises to be the
most famous case that ever came before
the courts of the Indian Territory.
The case Involves over i.'XQ rersons. and
about J2D000O worth of Choctaw and
Chickasaw property. These people were
admitted to Choctaw citizenship by
Judge Claton. but when their Judgments
were presented lo the Dawes Corr.mlMun
that body refused to enroll them, because
they had not entered the Territory ot tha
time specified by the Curtis acL Tney now
nsk a writ of nundamus to compel th
Dawes Commission to enroll them. Judge
Clayton took th case under advisement. It
will b taken through the usual course of
legislation with all pcsblc speed to the
Supreme Court of the United States. The
case has many peculiar features. nd will
be bitterly contested by both sides.
IN SUPERB FORM.
The Twirler of the Torso Had New
York :it His Mercy (Jarriuk
Also iu Good Shape.
THERE WERE MANY ERRORS.
Mistakes Numerous, but the Pitch
inj; Was Very Fine Wallace's
Ureat Work Doyle Over
come bv lleiU.
National League. American Leatue
V. U Pet. W. L 1-ct.
Brookljn .. 33 IJ .1) Chicago .. .37 23 ..
l'hlladell hla 33 22 .3b3 Indianapolis 32 23 .W
Boston - Tn .301) Milwaukee ..33 Z. .CsJ
l'ittsburg. . 2l 2s .) Cleiekird. ..23 28 .W)
Clilcako .. .23 2S .463 Minneapolis 30 31 .ii
Cfe'limatl ...-' .43 Kansas Clty.SI S3 ..
St. Loul- . 22 23 .431 Detroit .. ..21 34 lit
Ji'ew York ...13 22 373 Buffalo 3S .rt.
Ft. 1 4. N. i 3
Chicago 1. lusto:i 0.
cm 3. Boston 2.
Phil. 4. Pitts. 2.
I American league.
' K. C. 3. Chleaso 1.
nu. 3. neveuna J.
Mil. 2 Minn. 1.
Betrolt 12. Buffalo 4.
New York at St. I.ula
l!rockln at Chlcaco.
Bostcn at Cincinnati,
l'hiladelphla at PlItsLurc
I'owell, that superb pitcher, won yester
day's game from New York for SL Louis.
4 to 3 Carrick. the slight, but deadly
game. New York twlrlcr, opposed the maa
It was a deal of a Kittle of rltchcrs. New
York made teven hits off Powell. SL Louis
secured eight oft Carntk. The gamo was
tight all the way. In the last half of the
ninth New York had a man on second base
when Wallace caught Smith's pop fly back
of third, a very nice running catch. Indeed.
I'owell'.s support was not good. Indeed. It
was bad. Carrlck's was worse. St. Louis
did not earn one of her four runs. Hick
man and Grady made some fearful errors
on easy grounders. All of which gave St.
Wallace played all kinds of fine ball at
short. IIW clever Inside work on Van Halt
ren in the- eighth saved St. Louis much
trouLIe. Van hit away to right. It looked
like a triple. As the center fielder turned
second Wallace crossed him to back up
Donovan's throw. Vjlii went out of his
stride and was held on si-cond. Had it
not been for Wallace's trick he would hava
gone to third and scored n a long fly Im
mediately afterwards. Wonderful Wallace.
That's w hat he Is.
JlcGraw was In the game with both feet,
though one of his ligs Is bum. His double
to right in the seventh was a swell bit of
correct and elnlcal hitting. Mack is not
right on his pin- jet, but he is the stuff
v hen It comes to pla lng a game of hall.
Davis, tho New York t-hortstop and cap
tain, half the club, was sick. .Mike Grady,
who Is a good rough-and-ready fellow, took
bis jM-it!on. 'Twas MIckoj's bal throw in
the seienth that sent ilcGann to tnlrd and
let him In with the run that broke New
l'at Donovan hit well. For the first time
since the exhibition series closed Patsy met
them with a "whim," as Herman Long says.
He Just laid his club on them with a whack
that sent them through the infield like bul
lets. Nice fellow. Patsy, finished player
and valuable man when near his speed.
Hitting .2). Donman is worth more than
some lellows doing .100. He is a bill p!aer.
That paladin of the pave. Sir Mike Donlln.
still Donlln. drew his shirt collar about his
seared left Jaw and got in the game. S:r
Michael had a bad ce. He did not get a
hit. but he was in the game Just the same,
looking guy and debonair as ever. Loitly
boy. that Donlln. If he would only curb his
nnxlety for lighting. Pity he was botn
Jack Doyle, the New York first bagman,
who "trim dc j rods" into McGraw at New
York, list month, was overcome by the
heat and had to g? tn the bench and Mkc
a douch of icewatcr nt the hands of Pitch
r Doheny. Gndy took Dolc's place at
first and Winnie .Mercer vient to j-hort.
It was not the worst game of ball you
ever saw. Nclth'r was it the best. It hit
a prcjur mem. St. Louis did not hit vtry
stoutly. Twice she got two men on sacks and
nj one gone Yet both times she tailed to
get runs over. Powell was great. He has
everything, principal- speed and control.
His curie was a beiuty. They cannot
beat that fellow when he Is light.
Powell Is n better pitcher and a htter man
thin he Is generally given crdit for. He has
pitched and been hit whin he was not tit to
work. Because he was once seen partaking
of a modest p tit souper about midnight
Jus; a pint of white label and a sindwlch
he has 1 een put down as a rounder and a
lnn-vliant. so. when he was not fit to
pitch, had to pitch and lost, he was roasted
as a finish fighter of booze. Nothing could
be so unjust lle-st pitcher In the League,
a fearless f How and a game guy.
'Hie Official Score.
AH. It. II. O. A. B.
MfOraw. 2b 3 110 0
l.-j-kett. If 4 0 1 3 l
Kelter. 2b 4 10 2 3 1
Wallace, s 4 1 13 4 0
lonoian. rf 4 0 3 3 0 o
JlcGarn. lb 3 1 1 7
llonlin. cf. 4 0 0 3 1 0
ItoWnsm. c 3 o o 7 1 o
I'atii-ll. is 3 0 2 0 10
32 4 27 1) 3
AU It. II. O. A. 12.
Smith, rf 5 0 0 0 0 1
Selbarh. If 4 1 2 4 0 0
Van Haltren. cf 4 0 2 2 10
Doile. lb. 3 10 7 10
Mercer, s 1 0 2 1
Grady, s 1 3 2 2
Warner, e. 4 0 0 2 10
Gleason. 2ii. 3 0 I 3 t 0
Hickman. 2b 4 0 12 0 1
carrick. o 3 0 0 14 0
Borman 0 0 0 0 0
Total. 23 J 7 24 i7 1
Battd for Carrick In ninth.
Ft. Louis I 0 i) 0 I 2 t ..-
New York 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0-J
Two-base hlta McGraw 1. Van Haltren 1.
Double plas Mercer. Gleason and Oradr 1: van
Haltren and Warrer 1. Stolen bases Selbach L,
Gleason 1. Bases on balls Off Carrick 2, olf Pow
ell 2. Strike outs Br I'owell S. Time of garnf
Two hours and twenty minutes. Umpire swart
wood. Attendance, l.tw.
SUnle-l'l In Chicago Club Cy Sey
There Is a shake-up scheduled for the
Orphans. The changes may be seen this
afternoon when the unlucky tribe faces the
Urooklyns for the first game on the hcare
grounds In the present series, it may T)
put off for a few days, but It will come.
The changes will affect the infield prin
cipally, but before the final make-up of the
team for 1KO comes it may take In portions
of the outfield. Cllngman will be the n.an
most affected, according o the plans of
Manager Loftus. The ex-Co! mel will be
put on the bench and McCormlck will be
transferred to short. Ilradley will go back
to third, but Chllds will remain wher- ho
is. Dexter may be given a permanent
berth somewhere, probably behind the bat,
which bodes no good for Donahue.
Manager Loftus has decided on tho
changes and has asserted to sime of hi
friends that they are final for the season.
He argues that he might Just as well take
the bull bv the horns at this time a at
any other. Mr. Loftus thinks Bradley is
a comer, despite his erratic playing, and
he has alBo come to the conclusion that
Cllngman Is too weak a hitter to hold his
place. Klllen is also slated for a trade, and
one or two others may find themselves out
sidii the breastworks shortly.
Cunningham will be used from now on by
loftus. "Bert" is needed for his fielding
I ability and for his penchant for bunt hits,
f He Is a pretty fielder and Is ccnsldered toi
valuable a man to Keep on tne Dcncn wnen
Chicago Is losing game after game through
the Inability of Its Infield, and principally
the pitcher, to handle bunts. Chicago
Cy Seymour, the erratic left-hand pitcher
secured by Comlskey a few weeks ago from
the New York National League team. Is no
longer a member of the white "lockings ag
gregation. Comlskey gave Seymour his re
leare yesterday afternoon, and last night
the pitcher started for the East.
"Cy failed to make good with me," said
rJjWi sbbbbVIJIbTVbb-' '
jou to consult
ecret cf our success has been that both rich and poor dike rece .e our verj
srvlces-we do not use one remedy In the treatment of every ca se. i m an P
do. Each ea-e. Is treated ..n Its merit-: we first discover tnd nmoe the . "use
nC:r. .v... J;
ices we ao not use one remeay in wie ucumc... .. "?--. fh(, cause or
Each ea-e is treated .,n Its merit-: we first discover i.nd nmote " h"" ei
root of th disease, and once this has been accompusi'u. -"" Vh- si'-vtre of Ex
to what nature lntended-a healthy and happy man ,,- "f r.enii buslnls
pert Specialists? We can fit you for a happy married life ard a su.cessiui Dusine-a
career. ... .
We also cure Varleoerle latHajs, Strlctare and Gleet frow 10 to days.
r.d all associated and dependent diseases of men. We give a written guarantee in
every case accepted. Consultation and Kxamlnatlon free. ,--.
Write jour symptoms fully. If unable to call. Our perfect-d system or home treat
ment Is always succersful.
Hour-, t m to 8.3) p. m. Bcndays-J a. rn to 1 p. m. Take elevator to ghta floor. .
Drs. FRANCIS & FRANCIS. M!ftiM&rfaS
Cfl1 Rl IUC CT ILlst'i. r..Ka20I. ac40fnm:anMrEm:h.Sllr.Usxri:
"Ur ULIYt 0lM tt.m. !!:: p. a.iroStsJr.m. I. t.l2.Jlf.
Ity pirers will prove etaMlsh-d t-ractlce since I oJ ,
ef The hrraiblic; t ccavlnced. Vou see PH. VklHTTIER In person J
For Honest Treatment.
Cures a.1 I'liruair. Aerv.us.JJIootl.Msiu u tr "rjl W
-boih teiei Vrrinni DebilllJ. Lout .Manhu.l. etc.. PrcduS JST
onsn,. despondeaey and lrrltablcne-s or ue'"3"" '"I,,l)H?i?j3?. " SSSSSwL
...T, V 2,-. C. m.-h.r mllrfv urine, organic weakness, qjtcnr.
etc.. power resided and a raeiral cure FU-rar.teed. sk for Blanlc 3.
IUoo.1 polon-A'.'. aee. Lezema. .,'lccrs. cured 1 fcr ! fe l.y safe ;""" LAjJ J" 'biocS?
Irlnnry ,rd lllmlilrr allrrent- oulrkly eored Painful .fSeult. loo F e., utvt or uiocnr
Urine. al. rrlvate rtfen-es which obstrr-ct vtlvrrV'tSf. M- ? .,B(!?niqt. for edle.
Pllr anl all llrr.nl disease cure . :tcd.rnrr.thods: ro euttlns : fH'7lrre!e In dara.
.. wretIT ro-reniisi 'r a
Mr11rnl Dlrtlntinry an
Comlskey last night, "and as all my other
pitchers are doing more than well I ""Me"
to let Sejmour oat. The boy has wonderful
curves and any amount of speed, but ne
lacks control, and a pitcher without control
Is useless to any team."
A. Yager in the Brooklyn Eagle sis: "
word about Lave Cross. The veteran H
tdajlng a wonderful game at third base, his
record for the last thirteen games I elng one
error in fifty-five chances. beide which ne
won two games in Boston by timeli drives
over the fence. He is another exhibit of
Hanlon's knowledge of a ball plaer. for
Lave his more than filled the hole -it third
and has made the advance to hrst place
Concerning the allegation that he knocfccrl
Child?. Bradley, the young Chicago third
ba-eman. says: "That Piece you saw in
the paper about me blaming Chllds for m
wild throws is not so. Chllds is one of my
best frUnds. I made seven wild throws on
the Hastern trip, all over to tlrst base, w.th
the exception of one; that I made to the
catcher. I blame no one but mys-lf least
of all Chllds They have been knoekim.
Chllds for some time and he has been pia
lns as good ball as any one on the team.
Mv- onlv trouble wa my throwing. I hit
.31 in thirty games, and at that I vvasnt
hitting as well as I ought to I haven t
got an nemy on the team. The have an
been good to me."
"Iioks like Brooklyn again." said an ac
quilntance to Manager Selee of the Bostons
jesterday. ... .
"Oh. I don't know." was the reply. It Is
a long time until the end of the fo,!?
Hrool.ljn has great club, arid I would be
the last to detract from the ability of Han
lon's men. In Justice to my ov.n team, how
ever 1 must sav tLat they beat us on our
own grounds through pure luck. V.e ho2ld
have v.on three of the four games. Kver
thing broke for them. I believe we can beat
"How about all thts talk that Hugh Duffy
Is to be let out by Boste-n?"
"There is absolutely nothing In it, and
you can go broke that he will be with us to
the end of the season. I asked Duffy to
come West with us, but he asked to remain
tn Boston, and I consented and brought
Barrv, who was anxious to'make the trip.
"Vhit do vou think of the poor showing
of St. Louis?" . ...
"Well, that certainly is a disappointment.
I look upon St. Louis as an exceedingly
strong team, and thir.k that they will et
be heard from. I have heard rumors that
Tebeau and McGraw are not working in
i .- ..... r .t.. n .11a.a If T ni. tll.rl
that Mct.r.nv simply plas his individual
part, and does not take the interest in tho
team that he did In Baltimore. This is not
true. McGraw Is a winner all over, and
plays his best at every stage, and his pres
enca will et be felt at St. LouN. Why. in
all the vears that I have been with Boston
Duffy and I never have conflicted. Some
times he would signal to me from the out
field that a pitcher should be taken out or
1 would give him the dlstres s'sn from
the bench. We always worked together,
and It mattered little to us what the pub
lic thoiht. I think that Tebeau and Mc
Graw will work the same way." Cincinnati
George Pickney was In Omaha last week
endeavoring to get a line en "Cj clone"
Hughes for BrooUIvn. He made the man
agement a nlc offer in behalf of Hanlon.
and It wasj taken under advisement. Tho
dav- the negotiations were going on Hughes
wa's getting beautifully trimmed up over in
Jav Hugheo is getting hit oat in Cali
fornia. The San Kranct.-cu Chronicle sajs:
The Frlscos again demonstrated Saturday
that they can bal Jay Hughes whene.vr l.e
operates against them, for they bar.ced him
all over tne lot at Sacramento, colliding
with his shoots afely thlrt.en times. In
the 1 ist seven game- plaved. S leramento
has won but tw". They tied in ono and lest
four so the other three teams are therefore
moving up. while the Gilts arc beginning to
Writing to the Sporting News. Frank
Patterson savs: "Much as I dislike criti
cising 'Pollvwog's' able article". I must
protest at his injustice to McGraw. Last
week he 'roasted' '.Mac' for not signing a
reserve clause, and this week sas 'Mac'
Is only playing a 'deep gsme' to force Mr.
Hobtson to make him manager, and insin
uates that In some Inexplicable way 'Mac
Is responsible for the slump of the Perfec
to. and that he Is making the team lose to
discredit Tebeau. make Patsy resign, and
then get his place. I happen to know thit
Mac" had no Idea of minaglng St. Louis
this year nor next, and very little ambition
to do so. He re f Usui to sign the reserve
clause because he did not care to bind him
self for next vear. and because he thought
he might find a chance to play here he
made no secret of his preference to play
here In fact, he could have gone to
Brooklyn last year had he so desired.
"As for the Insinuation that a man ouf
of the game with a 'game leg" can make
the team win or lose as he pleasesthat is
considerably more that 'Mac's most en
thusiastic friend ever claimed for him. As
a matter of fact, whatever Poll wo; may
think. 'Mnc' Is very far from being the
selfish plotter he seems to think him. nnd
entlrelv Incapable of such duplicity. He has
given Tebeau and the team his best ser
vices and most loyal support, anil such a
thing as having his team loe to benefit
Mm personally never entered hU head.
Pollywoe. my dear bey. you owe 'Mac an
The new census. Just completed, gives the
population of the eight Leaguo club cities
"xei-Toilt. ;.C07.2(1; Chicago. I.Stt.575;
Brooklyn. I.KS.US: l'hiladelphla, l.iOWW!: St.
Louis tST.Sej, Boston. 55a.&7: Cincinnati.
..!': Pittsburg. S2a.X-
Baltimore exceeds Boston by Mart), and
Cleveland exceeds Pittsburg by 40.(O.
Washington being 2DI.CI. and Louisville
IK.O0O. Buffalo equals Cincinnati and le.nU
l'ittsburg. and that city is the most pop
ulous of the American League cities of
course, excepting Chicago and Rochester
of the Eastern League, while Newark and
Jersey City of the late Atlantic League ex
ceed every' Eastern League city.
Mr. A. J. Flanner. In an extended review
of the performances of the St. Louis club.
says in the Sporting News, the standard
bafhall paper of the world:
The Pcrfectos' poor showing has put l'at
Tebeau under fire. Patrons of the game are
not concerned about causes as much as they
are about consequences. They are far more
Interested tn results than reasons. The St
Louis team touched bottom last week and
it Is highly probable that If they hid rlayetl
the games scheduled for Friday and SUur
day with the Pittsburg team they would
have remained there. The defeat of the
Giants gave them even a lower perccntrge
than the St. Louis club had, and ro the Per
fectos were boosted by the misfortunfs of
others Into seventh place. As Frank F.
P4tterson. the atle Baltimore representative
of the Sporting News, pointed out In hl9
last letter. Tebeau Is the head and front
of the St. !.ou!s club, and McGraw. who
made the misfit Baltimore team of ls?o the
wonder of that season, is only his subonll
ua.e. Mac handles the men oa the fielU.
Men. many of you In your; rery 'V'Zl5l?3l22
be enjoying all the VltMWaotUte.ttaAioWtna a a
down la health and manhood and Vr'n)atu" vearlr
tazYds if promising young men are be "S necked yej ir y .
owing to the frightful Prevalence of ;";a'4nce of th!
and later vital excesses, and throeh the ignorance or
family physician In the treatrnent of these conaitions.
you suffering- from Sesual DeDUltVii.""??nm Vital Drain
. .. i. ..in., is . nu nee auffeting from Vita wrauis
Prrrnaturencjs. etc,: or if your health is , im;
paired, you are nervous, tired anC cespo nw n i. ""' j w?
Concentrate your mind en your work, have lost aHprtdea
e!f-confldence. or If you distrust your 7w-rien--w'e want yr
ir our ens- - v -- .
will cure tou to atay cnretl. treatment ot
.. W. have made a special study of thr tre.tt
Sexual diseases oi men io. ." '---
i.. v. ..if.i.- c.irecsfnl In our Draciicr. ie
' nea r alike receive our very
qir -----..".-. -- .-,nr..
VZ P'.f. r, n i n t-.. .- " - niN..
tamsuiuuon ns: b w.M
or by nll.
Separate Waitine Roam Iir
hut Tebeau elcts the pitchers and as
signs the positions of the men. If he were,
s.i inclined he cc uld plicr Burkett at short
stop and Wallace in left. Donlln at thirl
a.id McGraw in right or center field to-morrow.
Or he could rIa shortstop himself
ard let Burkett do the pitching. In fact,
there Is no combination of the rlayrrsi at
his disposal that he could not make even
aga'nst McGraw's protest. Hence. It Is
absurd a-d unfair to place the least respon
sibility for the bad playing of the Perf.tia
at McGraw's door. He Is a player-captain
and nothing more.
PIIILUJEI.PHIA 4. PITTSIHRG 3.
Pirate Could .tot Hit Piatl, bnt Did
l'ittsburg. Pa.. June .'. Courled with Pltts
Icrg's inability to hit Piatt, they bunched their
errors. The features were the sensational catcbea
cf Thomas and Cross, either one cf which. U
rr.ls.ed would have lest the game for the vis
itors. Aitendance. 2.5). score:
I'ituburg. I Philadelphia.
AU.H.O A.E I AB.H.O.A.E.
ClarLe. If .40300 Thomas, cf.4 0400
Ibaurn't. cf.l 12 0 0 Slacle. lf....i
W dlian-. Sb.3 ti 2 0 Del'h'ty, lb.S
2 10 0
2 S 0 O
vazr.er. rf.2 0 0 0 o niek. rf.
Itttrhey. 2b.J 12 5 1 llcPl'nii, c.I 0 S 0 JT
Cooley. lb...2 0 IT 0 0 Wi.lVfn. 2b 5 0 0 4 8 f
shnver. c.l 02101 Dolan. 3... 2 1 3 2 -J
::in.rr.er. e .2 1 2 1 2tCros-. s 1 ) 4 2 1"
Kly J a 1 3 2 Piatt, p 2 0 0 3 ,
Ha Mell. p. 3 0 0 2 0, rr-2 T""r
e) lsrlca ...u 0 0 0 0 Totals ...2J . 27 II t
Totals ...2D 2 27 15 J
Halted far Waddcll in ninth. ....
l'ittsburg ') 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 I
I hiladelphia t 0 10 0 0 10 14
Sacrifice Mts Cooley 1 Cress 1. Stolen bases
Wad lell 1. s!asl I. I-lick 1. Dolan L Doubla ;
plajs Dolan and Cross: Cress anl Dolan. First j
fcp.e on balls-OS- Waddell 4. otf Piatt . Hit hy
rltehed ball schrlier I. O'Brien 1. Dolan 1.
llatt 1. Struck out-Bv Waddell 4. by Piatt 2.
Tim Two hours ar.u thirty mlactes. Umpire .
CICI.XATI 3. BOSTON 3.
Mrliola I.rt Doivn in the Mnlh and
Lost the Game.
Cli-lrraatl. O. June 23 Nichols pitched great
ball until the ninth inalrT to-dar. when-two
baes en balls and three hits ravj Clncnnatl
three runs and the garre. The lecals r!ed
feat ball in the fWd. Barrett is-ating a wn
derful catch. Ilreitentein was Is.tic.M a'ter
the third Inning. Attendance. Ltn". mo.m:
i C2arii-i-.lL I Boston.
I AILHO.A 12.1 AU.1I.O.
' SK-a.. 0 1 f n I TTma-i 1 1
IM'it'll, . it v (tJ u -- a
Corcoran, 12 15 0, renins. i..4 1 v
Heckle-.-. Hi 10 1) 0 01 Teeny. I0...2 1 23
Crawfd. lf..4 2 10 1 ?taM. if....l 0 2
McBrtde, rf.l 1 2 u 0, Long, s 4 0 3
C'ulnn. 2b ..2 0 r 2 i Prce-nan. rf.l 2 0
Stelnrr. Sb3 0 2 1 111 Lowe. 2b. ..4 0 1
Pelu. c 3 1 I 01 sullliRn. c.l 1
Ilr-stein. p..3 0 1 11 Nichols. p..t B 9
Totals ..at2:: 21 Totals ... 7-il 12 1
On- out when winning run was mad.
Cmcinnau ) 0 tf u 0 0 0 2 J
l)oton 9 110 0 9 0 0 (3
ITame.1 runs Ciicln-iatl 1. IV-:.m 2. Two-fcasa
bits Ccllms L S't Ua bi.; Corcoran 1. Bar
rett 1 .DouMe plvjs Lens t. Teinev; Luwa to
Tenney. Fir-t hare m -id ls-titrrtln I.
Nichols 3. Hit by nluu-d tail Bre'.t-iutela L
struck cut Nichols . I'.reils tstc.n 1. Time Two
hours and ten minat-s. Umpire Terry.
CHICAGO 1, IIKOOKI.YS O.
Capiil Chllds Srorcd the Only Ram At
Chicago. III. June 29. The chasiplcna wtra
defeated to-diy in a pitchers' tattle and a snap
py and well-played 5am' Chllds scored tha
enly run on hi pis to first, his tal anl
ltyan's doutle. Pitcher Klllen was to-day f Iven
hi cronaitional release. Attn3ance, 3,100.
McCir'y. If. 4 ) 1 o
miles, zn i i a i
Mert. cf-lb 4 17 0
Ityan. rf ..112 0
Ciniel. lb 2 0 H 0
McCor'ck, s 1 0 0 S
Bradley. .2 1 0 S
Dexter, c - .2 2 1
(trtfflth. n. 3 0 0 2
O'Jenn'irs. lb.. 4 2 IS
i uamen. s.
I Pair. 2b...
I s nrreii.
a 1 Kltson. p.... 3
Green. cf....- 0 10
Totals ...22 4 24 li 1
, 23 4 :
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 ..1
Broolsljn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-4)
Ivft on bas Chicago 4, Brooklyn . Two-Sasa
lit Iian 1 Stolen baes Child 1, Jcnntnjr
2 lihlen 2. Struck out Br Griffith 2. br Kluoa
1 Jlas on ball-4!l Griffith 2. off Kltson I.
Hit with ball Bradley 2. Dexter 1. Time Ona
hour and City minutes. Umpire Hurst,
MllrrnnUer 2, Minneapolis 1.
Milwaukee. Wis . June . To-day's cams with
Mlrreapoll ended la a row a a result of whlca
Vmrlre McDonall gave the game to Milwaukee
with a score of 9 to 0. It wa in the elchth In
nlnir. when, with me out, ard Davis en third
and Wilrt on (lrt. the latter tried to steal
second. :-mlth threw the ball to lUerbauer. ard
te second baer:an returned the ball lo cate)t
Davis at the plate Lally deliberately et-yped la
front of the pl.te and Pavls scored. Lmptra
McDcn&ld called Lally out for Interference mxA
ahLtaI the runner hark. Tnls started tlia raw.
Wllmet. Werden aad Iailly kicked Ttforously
aid the Mlnr.apoi!i manager was put out rf -the
nme and finally the umpire order-d lim eft
the Held The cifcr Minneapolis fleldr wera
Mow In taking their positions and the empire de
clared the game forfeited. Score:
K. H..K. .
Milwaukee 0 0 I 0 0 1 0 0 ..-2 t
Minneapolis 0 (.000000 11 S 3
Batterle HHwauW. Sparks and Smith: Min
neapolis. Ehret and Jachlltch.
Indianapolis It, Cleveland 3.
Indianapolis. InJ . Jul- 23. Darkness stopped
to-day" game In the Bfth Inning. The score
was a tie. Itatn Interfered with th contests!
twice. Score: -t
Irdlanapolls t 1 a 1-3 i
CleveLvid 2 0 0 1 0-3 II-
Ilatterle Indianapolis. Pammann and Power,.
Cltvcland. McKr-ana and Sries. &-
Detroit 12, Buffalo I. ' 1v
Tims', li. ST V Tmt. Ss TV---lt nli9 tl.-
I arour.d th home tin to-dftv. Atherten'a homa
mn tt- tti result ef rvll.1 fhMw St.. T!Trirflll..
t).e ball bcvndtsg over the fence Into the bleael ai
ers. Ityan s circuit or tne 7asa was maaa ry
hittlnie e ball over the fene with two roen ta
R. If. H.
Fuffalo ...0 Q91.0003 4 S 7
DUrolt 9 10 13 13 0 3-13 IT .
BV-leries-Pefalo. Baker ard Schrecktntost:
Detroit, res&rr and Shaw.
Kttnaaa City 8. Chicago 1.
Kansas City. Mo.. Jun 25. Chicago mads era
run tn the first Inning, tut aftr that couH oo
nothirg with Patten, nlw pitched an excellent
gsme threuirhout. Katoll allowed the Some team
a sir tie In the sixth while th bases wcra full,
nettlrg two racs. He ci'.d the sa-ne thlr. atwln
tn the t-venth, slvirc Kansas aty a lad test
eculd not bi oeereorce v the visiters Hoa
teams-played weU tn th Celd. Attemlance. .
ICsnsas City .. ...1 0 d ft 2 2 ") .. S 11 2
Chicago. 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 2 I
Batteries Kansaa city. Patten and Wilson?
Chicago. Katcll and Buckley
H.rrlsbur3r.JIl.. June 25 Th Ha-Tlabar
Star deteated the Bldorado baseMll team here
to-day. Score. II to s. Batteries HarrUburXi