Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC-- THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 13. 1900.
Inaugural Hurdle Event :it Kinlm-h
Track Was Won l.y Mr.
Bratton's Hoim Ton to.
THE LIGHT BADLY RIDDEN.
Hilce Defeated I5oth I.:imm and
the Great Daughter of I'liclc
Jess Curd Hillock's
Sir. Bratton's good horse Tonto (Ttuton
Lady O'Fallon) won the inaugural hurdle
race at Kinloch yesterday, ridden by what
a "liter'y man by the name of Wess. Silas
TVegiT." would denominate "a Irish person"
named Mike Coughlln. Tonto sen handily, a
long way from Francis Tope, who beat
Domozetta and Gomez half a block. Crys
tlne pulled up, becans-e she did not like the
Jumps. Agnes C. and Tommie Blush became
harmless, but appalhnp. croppers at the
The race wan quite exciting ami drew a
large crowd to the track, despite the
threatening weather. Everybody Fought the
grand stand when the horses went to the
post. The fact that Tonto belonged to Mr.
Bratton made him a favorite, the others
being held at a safe price. Tonto was
opened at threes, but the first 5 bet cut
him to twos, where he stuck.
Mr. Chlnn got them off well Tonto and
Francis Pope leaped the first hurdle nicely.
So did Domozetta and Gomez. Tommie
Brush, well liked, came along on the rail.
As he was taking off he collided with Agnes
C, and both went donn with a crash. Xo
one was hurt. Agnes C had her knee cut
and Brush was skinned a bit about the
shins. The others went on. Tonto leading.
Pope next, then Dcmozetta. Gomez and
Crystlne. Tonto "pecked" a good deal at
his Jumps, but he had good speed at that,
and, for a nasty fencer. Jumped safely
enough. Mr. Coughlln rode him well. He
led all the way. Up the backstretch Fran
cis Pope gained on him. and a cheer went
up for Captain Rice. When Coughlln called
on Tonto he went away and won as he
pleased. Crystine fairly crawled over the
jumps and was pulled up. Neither Domo
zetta nor Gomez could Jump very well,
either. Pope did nicely.
Bvery on was hugely pleased with the
race. Most of the spectators were seeing
their first Jumping event and the little hur
dles with their brush top?, looked very for
midable obstacles to them. To Coughlin,
who was a good rider In Ireland, they
looked like little "kipeens." or small bits of
brush to be taken In the horse's stride and
without any special notice.
The race drew Mich a good crowd and the
people were so pleased with it that they
will no doubt be held on the programme in
The Lislil Itntlly Hidden
The fourth race was the feature, so to
speak, of the card. The Light was liked to
beat Lasso. lillee and Bummer were not
favorably regarded as possible chances.
Lasso and The Light got a way the best of
tb start. It looked like a two-horse race fur
a minute. The first quarter was slow, only
:25. Hilee ran well up the hill and turned
down the slope first. He ran like a wild
horse. Lasso tried hard, but he was gone.
Hllee won hanuily by a length from. Lasso.
J. Waldo gave llr. Lemp's filly a fearfully
bad ride. She had lots of run In her at the
end, as wa shown when Bummer passed
her a few yards out. Waldo was looking at
The Light on the outside and did not see
Bummer until he was past. It was only a
Jump or two and Bummer was a neck to the
good. It seemed Lasso was beaten for the
place, but when Waldo hit her she shot out
as If ejected from a gun. and made up the
neck In one bound. Lasso did not run the
race there was In her. .
The Ught's race was very bad. Klley did
not half ride her or drive her. On Monday
with US pounds up, she galloped the same
distance In the same time, pulled sideways
at the end. Domlnick was on her. Yester
day she took off nine pounds, and was beat
en two lengths in a drive in the same time.
Her time to the head of the stretch yes
terday was Just the same as it was on
Monday. It was down the stretch that she
ran o much worse than she did on that
day. Her speed for the last eighth yesterday
was easily a second worse than on Mon
day, though she was driven or should have
been driven, whereas on Monday she can
tered. Hllee ran a jruod race and seemed to be
very much W. J. Baker when Mr. Baker Is
good. It was said that Chris Schawacker.
his owner, made a big killing on him In
foreign poolrooms. Good authority has it
that Schawacker won J"J.ti00 on the horse
in Cincinnati, Teas, Covington and New
York rooms. He was not played at the
Card Gilloek Beaten by Lopping:.
'There was an Ill-looking exchange of
equine courtesies In the second race, when
Tony Lepping beat Curd Ulllock. six fur
longs, even weights. In 1:15& Lepptng won
easily. Last Saturday GUIock galloped over
L?pplng at the same distance, and in the
same time, and also at even weights. W.
Klley was on Gilloek yesterday. He gave
him no ride at all. Domlnick rode him on
Saturday, and only lay on his neck like a
caterpillar hanging to a tomato vine.
Domlnick Is not the best in the world,
but, compared with Klley. he Is a Sloan.
The race was received with searing silence
and scathing scorn by the officials.
After the race Doctor Row ell. owner of
Gold Badge, claimed foul against Crow
nurst on Merrlman for hitting Gold Badge
with Ms whip In the eye as his horse was
passing Merrlman at the stretch top. Gold
Badge swerved at the time and Doctor
Rowell claimed the swerve cost him third
In the first race Mr. Ghlo made an exact
ly similar charge of foul against Howell,
who rode Sprunar when he beat Orris. Mr.
Ghlo said that had Howell not hit Orris
across the eyes as she was coming: up
she would have won sure. Neither foul
was entertained by the Judges.
Mr. Bratton claimed that In the third
race Alice Turner palpably fouled Meddle
home nt the start. She ran and crossed Mr
Bratton's gelding and threw him to his
knees right under the Judges' stand. The
foul was not allowed. The summaries:
First race, mile and three-sixteenths Sprung.
1(0 (Houell). 7 to 1. on; Orris. WO (Coburn) 1
tr 1. se-ond: Brldgeton. WO (W. Ktlev). 8 to' 3,
third. Time. 2:01. Rouge et Noir.' Hansom.
Stuttgart and Microscope also ran.
Second race, six furlongs Tony Lerplns. 108
Coburn). 4 to 1. won: Cunl Hillock, lot rw Kl
ley), 9 to 10. second ; Mernman. 1CS (Crow hurst)
le to 1. third. Time. J:lSlj. Gold Badge. Em'
Ureal, gecundus and Blue Steel alo ran.
Third race, on mil Alice Turner. Vti (Co
hurn), 3 to 2. won: 111-Xocker. w (J. Waldo) 3
ti 1. second: Hl-Kollor. S9 (W. Waldo). S to' 1.
third. Time. 1:24 Meddlesome and Imp. Klm
rrsge also ran.
Fourth race, mile and a quarter, over five hur
dles Tonto, U7 (Coughlin). s to 1. won. Francis
Pope. 160 (Porter), g to 1, second: rxn.iietta 157.
otock). 10 to 1. third. Time. J:2S. Cornea' and
Ctriailne also ran. Acnes c. and Tommie Brush
Fifth race Hllee. lot (D. Sha). 15 to 1. won;
Lasso. 95 (J, Waldo), ; in , second: Itunsmer.
J1C (Howellt. 1 to 5. third. Time. liny. The
Light and Royal Sterling also ran.
Sixth race, seven furlongs La Maseotla. 1C
(Howell), 4 to I, wen: Colonel Gay, los (foburn)
3 to L second: Marie O. Brown. S9 (Watson)'
third. Time, 1:234. Chiffon. TJerralese, Two An
nies. Lexel and Charlo also ran.
To-Day's Kinlocli Park Entries.
First race, seven furlongs :
Elgltha ,..lo:On Band
Chiffon ,..1111 Crystallne . ...
lJonaqua 1031 Miss Lvmtli
Hungarian Hi' Eight Bells
Second race, five and one-half furlongs:
Mercy 1MI Robert. Jr.
Varro .......100 1 Mls Aubrey
Birdie Stone HSlMonos
Third race, six 'furlongs:
Small Jack ... SKate Freeman ....
Seething Ml Staff,
Floridan 113 1 Queen Annie
Fourth race, seven and one-half furlongs:
771 Caney 10SI Peter Duryea
Tom Gllmore .'I'M Glen Lake
J. H. Barnes 10$
Fifth race, one mile and seventy ard:
Guide Reck 103 1 Annie Oldfield
Joe Doughty ....101 1 High Jinks
Laureate 107 Sktllman
Early Bird 101 1
birth race, six furlongs
Rrlghtle B. ...
Diana Fonso ..
First Race Hungarian. Miss L-mah. Chiffon.
Second Race Bontury. Monos, Varro.
Third Rsoe-ata. Seething, Floridan.
Fourth Rac-auiao Rock. High Jinks, Early
Silent Friend 1M
Old Fox 107
Tifth Race-Silent Friend. Old Fox. Diana
BESSIE MACKLIN WltX Tim MATCH.
John A. Morris Wna I-lnny fur the
Chicago, Sept. 12. Great Interest to-day
was centered In the special match race be
tween John A. Morrl.s and Bessie Macklln,
two of the speediest sprinters In the West.
The distance was three-quarters of a mil,
and Bessie Macklln won by two lt-nnths icr
the horfe that beat her the othir day. Tho
winner finished a second off the reaml inaik.
Reln.i del Ccll.i. in the first lace for 2-
ear-old fillies, backed tn S to 1. cleaned up
a few fair fortunes for thos" who were n
tho 'inside." Relnj, In a fal-e breakaway,
turned a somersault and lay for some mo
ments, and It wis something of a surprise
that thv was able to r-tart. Weather clear.
Track fast. The summaries:
First -ac. for and one-half fur'ong llema
del Cello. 2l7 llUsslncei). 8 n 1 won. Katliir
in. Ennl. H7 ,Tal!ej. 3 to Z e ond. Cp. 112
iWinkneld). s t J. Mind. Time. : 1- .-weet
Morsel. lliove. Ftirm. 1'draiUs-e Won and Jllis
Troubadour a!"v ran
Second race, six futl.mgs M i llcu'i l"
ttomintck). even. won. Sly. 1W tTal'ev.). ; to 1.
second: Gt-oirle. 111 (Buchanan, ir to 5. Uiml
Time. 1:13 1-5. Algarrta. The Ladv in Blue,
Vanlte and Belle ir Oakwood j1 lan
Third race, steeplechase. September handicap,
full course Pase Partout. lis ,. Jackson). 12
to JO. won: Lord Chi-MertieM. !"" "l!ii-r 1 t"
r. second Time. 5:0! Mfddl li iWh I tlr-t. l.ul
i.o.uallt1ed for rcul ng Manm.e run iut itnd did
fourth raw. mile anl nf"j rd Th- li-l
107 (Hercenl. 5 t(, won: :Varet l.lh 17 iTjI-
lev) 3 to -. eeiid. llorzar. II') (itat.e. s lo
5 third. Time. 1:42 1-5. Not foul alfo ran
Fifth race, match race, purie ll,to. K fir
ings Bessie Macklln. IS Tall5). I tj S. won.
John A. Morri. 11; (Domlnick). even, second
Time. 1:13 4-5.
Sixth race, flip and one-half furlonc III
Kmlnence, 104 (Buchanan). 5 to 3. won: Miut Pp.
S9 (Domlnick). 25 to 1. si-cond. Harrv llerenden.
10 (l)upee). 3 to 1. thlrJ. Time, 1.-0. Wall and
lfc-omcrack alo ran.
Seventh race. mll nnd a half Star Chamln-r,
107 (Wlnkneld). 9 to 111. vvo-l. Mmetti- 107 (C.II
more). G to 3. second Croesus. 15 (It ithaiun).
t to 1. third. Time, ;a7 3-5. K.il Iad. Sorrel
Roe. Refugee and Iblnhere also ran.
lZlrhth race, seven furlong-. Highland lld.
105 (Hansom), 5 to 2. von: Sp-clnc. Vol (Gllmore).
4 to 1, second: Sim w. 103 (Tallev). 2 to 1,
third. Time, 1:27 2-5. Percussion, Little Lind.
Banish. Sam McKeever, Orleans. Tragedy and
Tte Jefferson also ran.
First race. Ave furlongs:
.. .. 105
Natural Gas ..
William Ack ..
Second race, six furlong relling:
Rosa Dlah $3 l Benjamin ..
Dollle Welthoff Ml I Lamltv ...
Free Rand 101 j Nora O
Peace lOllCorner .. ..
Little Billy i7! Pope Leo .,
Little Sallle 97',Abe Turht
Ferrotl 97 Great Ind
Third race, mile and an eighth:
Honey Boy S3
Hard Knot 96
The Devil 9".
Fourth race, mile and twenty ards-
Ohnet .. 99 i Van Hoorebeke
Dissolute 102 Headwater . ..
Fifth race, five furlongs:
Silurian 97. Harry Herenden
Tenny Belle 97 lMor.emus .. .
Krewer 95 Tjr
Sixth race, one mile, selling:
Irish JeweJ 97JPrestar . ..
Frangible ;. 7 (Hood's Brigade .
Sam McKeever ....110 ITInee Heal
Senator Thompson ..117 jHlndoonet . ..
Cogmoosev 107 I Frellnghuysen ..
Quannah Parker ....107 1
JOCKEV TIRXER OX rOl'R IN.HRS.
.ash Hud Things Ills Onn Way nt
New York. Sept. 12. Jockey N.tsh Turner
had a field day at Gravesend to-uay, put
ting four winners first past the judges. Bull
man had a narrow escape from serious In-
I Jury in the fourth race, and as It was he is
so oaaiy snaxen up uy v uicain s tan mat
he may not be seen in the saddle again for
several dajs. Rounding the far turn. Bull
man, who had been rating1 his mount, the
prohibitive favorite, along behind his field,
tried to go up on the rail, and In doing so
the horpe appeared to strike the rail nnd fell
In a heap. Bullman lay stretched on the
track where fell and looked to be dangerous
ly hurt. When ho regained consclousnet-s
he was taken to his home. The summaries:
First race, five and a half furlongs- La Val
lerle, 100 (licCue). 8 to 1 and 3 to 1. won. Tela
roon 116 (Bullman), 5 to 1 and 2 to 1. second:
Scurry, 107 (J. Boland). 15 to 1 and 6 to 1. third.
Time. 1:09 1-5. Beau Ormonde, Tower of
Candles. Survellie, Colchester. Th Musketeer,
Sllverdale and Mary McCoy also ran.
hecond race, one mile and a furlong Decanter,
IIS (Turner). 9 to 5 and 7 to 10. won; King
Bramble. 116 (Bullman. 7 to 2 and 7 to 5.
second, Bangor. 103 (Mc"ue. 15 to l and 2 to 1.
third. Time. 1S4 4-3. Chari?ntu. Herbert,
Bombshell and Pink Coat also ran.
Third race, five furlcr Barbara FrietcM-,
110 (Turner) n to l and 2 to 1. won: Jul!
Hanover. 110 (McCue). i to 1 and 2 to 1. sec
ond: Templeton. 110 (Henr). 7 to 1 and 5 to
2. third. Time. 1:02 2-5. Alcvone II. orient.
Nonpareil, Sadie S.. Bramble Bush. l.ady Pad
den. Kdna. J.. Venalde, Empress of Beaut, Anna
Darling. Mcsaba and Taveta alo ran.
Fourth race, one mile and a sixteenth Big
Gun. 113 (McCue). 50 to 1 and 13 to 1, won;
Trigger, 97 (J, Slack). 8 to 1 and cvtn. sconl.
Withers. 116 (N. Turner). to 1 and t to 5,
tMrd. Time. 1:50 1-5. Vulcaln also ran.
Fifth race, altout six furlong. frellinz-Da-lando
110 (Turner) 11 to 5 and 4 to 5. won.
Hlmtlme 1" (J. Roland) 11 u 5 and 4 to 5,
second; Klflnconlg, 102 (Shaw), 2 to 1 and even,
third. Time. 1:11 2-5. Irestldlgltator. Ventoro,
Msribert, Pupil and Dye also ran.
Sixth rate, one mile and seventy yards Red
Path. 109 (Turner), 9 to 10 and 2 to 1. won;
Randford 112 T. Wa!h). 7 to 2 and to 5.
secord: Nabockltsh, 112 (J. Poland), 9 to 2 and
7 to B. third. Time. 1:47 3-5. Angle. Lon Fergu
ses, sir V,.re de Vere. Argent. Kmma Rusiu
and League Island also ran.
JOCKEV IXJI HEI AT I.NUSOH.
Michaels Fell With Marlon Sanson
in tlie I.nst Hare.
Detroit. Mich.. Sept. 12. Only two fa
vorites brought the money home for the
talent at Windsor to-day. giving the books
a chance to get back some of their recent
losses. In the last race Marlon S tn'-on fell,
breaking Jockey MIchaeN's collarbone. The
First race. elllrg. six furlings Etill, 1)7 (IV.
ilon. 4 to I, on, Jo- Martin. HO (Akeri. 5
to Z. second; Chanton. 1C1 (Hicks). 55 to 1, thirl
lime. 1:154.. Lauia (1. (1.. Bonnie Maid nnd
Lai Montree alo ran.
fcceond race, rive and cne-hilf furongs-i!-vertlsmnt.
!u2 (Wonderlw. 7 t 2 vvon. Ja k
Adlc. 107 (Mcwuade). 1 lo 1 s-,'ond, Rotna. 15
(II, Wilson). 3 to I. third. Time. l.i'.. Trouiu
llne. leist. "refrr. Turtuca anil Adei.-iMe
Oasslngham aNo ran. i
Third race, five furlong ('omnaFs. 110 (Castro.
4 to 3. won; Pine Chip, 93 (Woicerlv. 5 to l.
secend. 1-ella Barr. I'i7 (Mllleri, 1 to 2. thlrj I
Time. l:02-. Dolly Wagner and Hcnrv'a Site- I
also ran. j
Fifth race, one mile Nettle Begin. S9 (Hhk'i. i
even, won. Jessie Jarbo. s (A!tQiMi,'(t 4 t 1
second. Iiermencla. 19 (Wonderl . 4 in 1. th'rl
Time. i:iij,. (Jreeting and Olire i)rdr d' lan
Fifth race, selling. .ne mile- lash'r. 1 it
I Ross). 5 to I. wen; Demosthenes iz (Lvncj)
5 to 1. second. Illlthefiil. VC (Miller). 6 to I. I
tnim. Time, t:)!. neniv i.aunt. lv.rd Iraz er.
King Elk-Aood and Minnie Prlc alo ran
l-lxth race, selling, on- mile Abregate. 1'2
(Wonderlj). 2 to 1. won. Round O., (Hicks.
, to t. second: Tyrba, 102 (Silvers), to 5.
third Time. l:4'j. Lavitcse, Satinumwl lvnt
ley B. and Ellsmere alo ran
I'lLATVS WAS AEVKB U.WlllJRuL's.
Favorite for Hip 2:l( Trot Finished In
New York. Sept. 12. A. strong wind effec
tually prevented fast time at the E up! e
City track Grand Circuit meeting to-u.iv.
In the opening event, the 2:10 trot, there
were eisht starters and tne public mae a
lively piunge on 'he chestnut horse I'iiaiiis,
who sold at J1W. while the whole IL'id o lv
brought 1123. The faorlte was never for
midable, as the race resoled itselt into a
duel between Greenbrino and Captain Juck.
2.10 trotting.' purse 1200:
Greenbnno. b. h., by W'nodbrino (Cll
Captain Jack. blk. g. (Oolden)
Little nick. b. g. (Pops)
Iui-e Mac ch. m. (Ttiompon)
1'ilatus. ch h. (Hu-se)
Dtlado Wilkes, blk. m. (H.vde)
(inward Silver, ch. h. (GeerM
Kllert. br. g (Van llokkelen) ..
Time-2:12. 2:lli, 2:11. 2:llj.
2:15 pacing class, purse JI.2ui:
. .1 1
. 3 i
Daphne Dalla, l. m.. by 'jmTtcrma"ttr
(tierDert) -. . .-
L)l!ta. blk. m. tSnon)
Connie, b m. (IEa-Alings)
Hardee Roy. 1. g. (Jamleson)
Idcmont. b. tn. (furry)
Orlm R.. b. g. (Hud".n)
raron D.. br. h. (Foote)
Robert It. li. s. (I:itv)
Time 2:121-. 2:lJ'i. 2:11U.
2:11 pacing, purse $1,201:
Art Alco. b. g.. bv Flonao (Dore)
Oyp Walnutt. br. g. (O'Neill
Annie Thornton, b. ni. (Miller).. ..
Ambulator, b. h. (Kllburn)
Paul Bevere, rn. g. (tlrav)
Silvermaker, gr. g. (Ware)
Time 2:12. 2:0fUi. 2:081'. 2:11.
lree-for-alI wagon trot Franker
won: Vembla (Perrin), second. Time,
I I 1
....4 2 2
3 7 3
S 5 3
b li ilr
".i 4 4 4
THE FRENCHMAN GETS RIBH(S.
Crovrlcy'a Saddle Horse Han Henlen
AH Comers an Kentncky Circuit.
Doctor C W. Crowley's good horse The
Frenchman Is cutting a wide swath on the
Kentucky Fair Circuit this fall. Doctor
Crowley has shown the great saddler In
competition seven times, and on each occa
sion the magnificent black carried oft the
blue ribbJn. The big event of the season
on the Kintucky Fair Circuit was the Lex
ington Horse Show, given under the auspices
of the Iilk9. The very best that Kentucky
can boast of In the horse show line made its
appearance at Lexington. Competition In all
the different rings is said to have been
highly exciting, and The Frenchman came
in fo? a royal reception after his decisive
vlclofy In the saddle-horse championship
class. In a letter lo Doctor Crowley. Carter
Nag;e. who is handling; The Frenchman,
states that The Frenchman Is going better
now lhan he ever did. Edith. Lillian, a
mare that Mild for . this fall, wast re
garded as likely to beat The Frenchman
the first time they met in a snow ring.
Doctor Crowley's gelding has taken four
blue ribbons over the mare since tho Ken
tucky Fair Circuit was Inaugurated.
The Frenchman Is a fon of the famous
Black Siiuirrel, who sirexl some of tho best
saddle horses ever seen In America. Doc
tor Crowley bought the horst: from Mr.
Xaqle last fall for $3,rA). This is the largest
prlie ever paid fur a saddle gelding In this
urani other country Doctor Crowley Is one
of the crack gentlemen equestrians of the
West. He has nlwav kept a first-class sad
dle biiite fdr his ovvn private use. He owned
Black Squirrel and the fumous high-school
marc .May Queen when they were at their
htet. Mas Queen is the mare that Doctor
Crowley sold to louis l.enip. the young
brewer, for a fancy rrke some years ago.
.May Queen, by the wav. died two months
ago while foaling a line" black colt by Rex
Denmark. The colt has been tnx.fl n a
buttle and .Mr l.emp tas the youngrtei fc
le De.nmuik. the sire of this joungstcr.
vvl.l bo lemeniLered as the sire of Rex Mc
Donald, who vviiii over The Frenchman III
the chainplontblp clai-s at the St. Louis
Hoi.-e Show l.t-t year. The Frenchmin will
teitlve a .-pecial preparation for the big
saddle rings at the St. Louis Fair and Horse
Show- of 1900. In addition to hLs superb qual
iilcallons as a saddle horse. The Frenchman
is alo a very handy driving horse. Ills
owmr t'rove him all last winter over the
granite and a--phaltmn and various other
street.s of St. Louis. The Frenchman In
harness Is as ptue-galud a trotter a (er
tame down the pike and can tep along at
a 2:3') gait an old time
1. IIEIFF tMI LOAN T4.KE IIOMUtS.
Encli Iluil i'vvo WluniiiK Mniints nt
Iyiudou, Seit. 12. The Rufford Abbey
Plate of JO) sovereigns, for 3-year-olds and
upward, at Doncaster, was won by Re'.d
Walker's Winkle, ridden by Sloan.
The Tattcrsall Sale Stakes of 29 sover
eigns each, with M) sovereigns added, for
2-year-olds, was won by Lord William
Berosford's Moorsprlte. guided by Johnnie
The Milton Stakes of 10 sovereigns each,
with 200 sovereigns added, for 2-year-olds
and upward, the winner to be sold by auc
tion for 200 sovereigns, was won by J. A.
Drake's I'edant, with L. Relit in the tad
die. The Cleveland Handicap Piate of 500 sov
ereigns, for 3-year-olds and upward, was
won by Drake's Royal Flush. L. Reift again
having the mount. St. Jacaues. ridden by
Sloan, came in second, and Chinook, with
J. Reiff up, ran third.
The Bmdgate Park Plate of 200 sover
eigns, for 3-year-olds and unward that
have never won a race of the distance of a
mile or upward, was won bv Amurath,
Sloan having the mount. Jaritza, with L.
Reiff in the saddle, ran second, and Briga
dier, guided by J. ReilT, came in third. The
American Jockeys thus took everything hut
the St. Leger.
1)11. SMITH HEAT ALEC MKItM(II).
Winner Had a Clean !eore. Whllr
the Loser .Missed Tnn
Doctor J. W. btnilh defeated Alee D. Mcr
mod In a match race at twenty-live live
birds yesterday afternoon at Dul'ont Park.
The winner had a clean score, while Mr.
Mermod ml-.-ed two. The birds were a fa.-t-tljing
lot. and the weather was Ideal for
the match, which was a novel one.
According to the conditions, the loser had
to purchase a bo at a lirst-class theater
Monday night, in which the winner and his
friends sat, while he was to sit in the par
quet close b. The lo.--er was also to pay
for the price of the birds. So much depended
on the result that a large number of the
principals' friends were on hand, also a
number of local trap -hots.
Doctor Smith was never in better form.
He picked his bird quick and made a sure
job of It in many Instances bv using both
barrels. He had many hard ones to deal
W5th. but shooting as he was they all ap
peared easy. The Incomers were dropped
with as much ease as the squatters.
Mr. Mermod was also shooting In good
form, but he had a trifle the worst of the
luck. At that the goddess of fortune decided
against him but once, so that If everything
b-OKe properly for him he would have been
beaten by one bird.
However, to have the third bird topcle
dead Just over the boundary line Is enough
to take the conhdence out of a fellow, es
pecially after the bird had been hard hit
wirh both barrels. The first two bit the
dust In a hurry
The third was a rlght-quarterer. Mr Mer
mod took good aim and fired. At the first
sound feathers filled the air and Mr. Mer
mod let go again. The load hit Its mark
and the bird dropped like lead. Only inches
separated it from the boundary line, and it
was charged against Mr. Mermod.
This was rather discouraging, as Doctor
.mlth kept right on making a clean score
Mr. Mermod stuck to his tak gamely, how
ever, and killed to his elghte-nth bird, which
ho missed entinly. He finished the others
up In a hurry, but he was two shv at the
end and he will have to go down "in jur.e
after the price or a box.
Herbert Tavlor who has not practiced for
spme time tried hi" hand with the gun while
the match vvas belnr: decided. He started
orr like a winner, but made a bad hn!.!i.
His score was 22 out of 23. The score or the
2 21 i"J -J- Y'i-;",'"'I ;::""-llli:i
1 Ji;r'lw3-2'l 22222112122221022
Result m Clillllrtitiic.
-i,iVi:,,S.,n';. Mu- " l-'.-The race, at tl.e
t5UL,co,'!, ' ?-', ,w,a) resulted as folloas:
3-J t'ot Mei-tloneer cn; Itllev second-
.?,&. W,,k"-four,,?: ssi
J11 iVo'V."'!;1 '"'i von- "-ln) Wav. sec
sen'., .vr?,r'., Vim- S?,r"t-founh: ju-
Running half :nl:e and rret -Judge Pett'is
;pu laImor'"- econd: Frisco Bend, third. Time.
PULLED OUT HIS WHISKERS.
Holx-i't Schneider Had tho Evidence
Against His Assailants.
Hobe-t Selinei-ler. an emplove In n stove
factory at Lihth street and Chouteau ave
nue, straggled Into the F.rst DIstr'ct Po
lice (ourt yesterday morning with a little
bundle wrapped in newspaper under his
"I got :i little case for you." he said to
( it Attorney Taylor, as he pointed to his
thin, from ninth several bunche of his
luxuriant beard had been pulled out by the
toots. 1 was assriHIted and these whls-
w .,Ve;r pK!,wl om'", '"Jinn, he un
folded his hundie ami there were four
bunches of whiskers which exactly m-.lchcd
those of his beard, or what there was left
.fi"- ,T 'J10. hl-fcTM was attached the
fkln which had adhcied to them when thev
v.ere pulled nut '
Schneider siilil that be became Involved In
a quarrel with Fred and George Bliss
btothers. who nl-u are emploves of the
stovo factory, and in the scuflfe thev had
pluckel the whiskers from his beard
Clly Attornej Taylor !a;uej a police "sum
mons against the two brothers, charging
them with disturbing the iioace
The whisker were put away In a p'geon
hole of his desk to be kept until the case
comes to trial, when they will be ofTered in
TO BREAK THE"FL0UR TRUST.
New York fYnlral Trust Company
Knters F reclosure I'roceotlins.
M:lwai!;ee W s.. Sept. li-The Central
rru"t tumpiny ..r New York instituted
fotecli.sure proceedings against all of the
property of the Fnlted States Flour Milling
( ompdiiy. commonly known as the Flour
Tl- bill a-kK that all tho property be
-old. tl.e company having failed to make
the first payment of Interest under a mort
gage cated May l. lsirj, Ksued to cover a
bond issue for Si'p.iXXU1'").
Tr action of the company at this time i
taken as an Indication that the plana for
b? reorganization of the ttust have been
lellnltelv agreed upon and tli.it the new
minimi tint is to be formed will btiv In
trie new property at the forec.osuie sale
Collection Will He on Exhibition
The Ti-sit collection pi paintings or the
Life of Chtist Is now- hung on the walls or
the Exposition art galleries and will be
re.rty for view this afternoon from 2 to .1
clock at a special reception given to the
clergy of St. Louis and the press. A sec
ern! private exhibition of these pictures
will be given Friday afternoon during the
In Chicago, where this collection was last
seen, many thousand persons viewed it.
The collection was widely discussed In all
circles. Although the paintings are small,
they are extraordinarily distinct in drawing
and color application.
Stemiier Ijiwrenre Snfe.
St. Jos3ph, Mich.. Sept. 12. The steamer
Lawrence, reported lost, arrived at this port
a' 1 clock this afternoon. The vessel had
to battle with a heavy sea. and It was sev
eral hours after she was sighted when she
reached port. Reyond a severe shaking and
fright, none of the fifty persons on board
Mrs. I.ueln.la Ilolilen .ciiiiltled.
REPUBLIC SPEC! L.
J'nli-nvliie, Mc. Sept. 12.-Tlie Jury, after
deliberating for five hours in the case against
Mrs. Luclnda Holden, In which she was
charged with the killing of Duke Ballard in
Lucerne In March, 1SS9. Vought In a verdict
of not guilty.
Stroii"; Wind, riowcver, Knnttled
file I'eaueaters to (Jet Many
NICHOLS WAS IN GOOD FORM.
Cmpirc Mum Called the ianie at
l lie End of the Sixth Inning
Wallace Was Strong
With (lie liar.
ci. hi sta.miim;.
I-ie;ue American league.
V. I lVt. (labs. Vt u I'.l
'.7 44 .Oil Chlcax 7t .VI r,12
t 49 .57S Milvvoukee . 74 .",7 .5 5
S a. .513 Indianapolis 7u ti) .1S
... M .4.: Detroit 6 t4 .It'i
.V l ,(7r Kansas Cit.vi ? ,ii
.K CI .40) Cleveland ...w) 7') ,l
i- 1 ,4) IlurTalo .... ;s 74 .411
.( Cg .421 Mlnnrap. Ij .0; si .)i
Chlcaio . ..
M Loul . .
Xew Vorl, ..
!(.. u. St. Iuts 3.
Hrook. . Cinelnnat! 4.
lilt. 10. l'hll. 9.
ChlCJEO -7, N T. 1-7.
Ind. 4. Kan. city I.
SHI. :-i. Detroit 1-1.
Chi. 12-9. Cleve. 4-1.
Sllnn. 7-5, HufTalo 6-7i
St. Louts at Uoaton.
Chicago at New York.
C!n. at Ilrooktvn.
ruts, at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Kan. Cltv.
Cleve. at Minneapolis.
IlurTalo at Chicago.
Ho!-ton. Mass.. Sept. li To-diy's game re
sulted in a victory for llo-ton by the score
of IS to 3. It was a travesty on baseball in
six acts played by the rit. Louis and Boston
In the six Innings played Boston had ail
the luck there was going. There was no
daubt at all about Powell being hit hard,
nor was there any doubt that the extra
lusehita made by tho Boston batsmen
came through the high wind, which made
every hit to the outfield more than an even
favorite for a single or more. Boston hail
St. Louis beaten three to one on luck when
it camu to outlleld hits. The wind never
seemed to be as high when the Boston men
were In the Held.
The only time that St. Louis had an even
break was when Wallace made his long hit.
which, like thoe made by Boston, would
not have resulted had It not been for the
Fly after fly would sail high in the air.
which under ordinary circumstances would
have been easy for fielders but this after
noon the wind blew such a gale that the
easiest Imaginable lly blew over Holders'
heads and went for two or three baggers.
Nichols pitched bitter ball than Powell.
He struck out mo-e men and kept the hali
In the air more. Most of the hits made by
the St. Louis men were short li'es, which
were laid for by the Besncaters. The score:
Hamilton, cf .Y i i B0
arry. ef 1 I ! .) 0 0
Mahl. rf... j 1 1 ) 0 o
1-reeman. rf ; 0 l o o n
Tenney. lb ; 1 1 3 0 S
Collins, 3b r " 0 o S
Pf)-. If- 4 3 S 0 ?
Clarke, c 3 3 2 4 s 0
Nichols, p c 2 3 0 2 X
Totals 37 H li IS "j "
Aa 15. 1511. PO. A. E.
McOraw. 3b z i i j A
Hurkett. It r.,..i 0 3-Offl
Heldriek. ef I..' 1 o 3 o t
Donovan, rf ,-..-.....a o 1 o i
Uallace. j 1132
Kelster. 3b , ; 0 0 3 " o
McGann. lb 3 0 1 S o
ltobinson, e 3 ) 1 2 3 n
Powell, p , 3 0 0 o i
. Totals 31 "3 7 il ii) "4
Boston 1 s 2 0 3-H
fct l)U!s 0 t' 0 1 2 0 3
Karned runs Boston 11. St. riuu xnn.kaA
hits Ccl'lns I. Hamilton 1. Three-base hits Duf.
fv 2. Wallace 1. Clarke 1. Home runs- L.mg 1
Stolen baser -Mcfiran 3, Lne 1. llurkett 1
I" 1. Ba-te on tls-Orr ;i-hols 3; ore Vow
ell 3. fttuek ".nt lly Nichols 2, bv IVmeU "
I'assfd ball" Itoblnon 2 Wild pitcher Powell
1 Time .one hour an J fcrty-tlie minutes. Um
IIHOOKI.VN . CICIATI -I.
Beds Rallied In I.nst Inninc, lint So
AIno Ulil tlio I'lininplottM.
Hrorklvn. N. .. Hrpt 11 Dall won to-daj's
Itame b smashing out a double tn the reventh,
with the bases fell. The paire hid reen a see
saw affair up to thit t me anl was Ln ilravvn
out because of the klrking of the vl-lors. It
was the fourth eoi..ecutlv i-arre in v.liieli Mc
Olnnltj to. 1 art. Attenlaaie, ISA Score;
Cincinnati. j H-onWlv
AU.1I.O A.K. Alt.
0 Ji. cr .1
jicnrioe, n..v o I o o rre. ;ii.
Ilrelfs'n, lf.2 1 3 1 1 lshlen. r.
Halm, p.." ."s o a . OtMcUln'tv,
Totals ... J5)
Totals ..7 10 31 1) 4
Two out whn pane was eallel.
Cincinnati ... I 0 il n n fl 21
Ureckln ... 2 o 1 n 3 -6
Bained runs itroor Ivn i. Tw-tae lilt r
wln 1. Kheekard I. Ketley 1. Dalv 1 first bas
on errors Cincinnati 2. Urruklvn . Left en
bases Cincinnati 3. Ilrookljn 6 Struck nnt By
McOlnnltv 4. h llahn 3. Stolen Ist'es llanett
1. Irwin 1, Corcoran I Has on lnll OIT M.--Clnulty
4. en Hnhn ;. Double t'lsv Stlnfeldl.
Ccreoran and lleekley 1. Paired bIl Far ell l
Time Two hours anl six minuter. t"mpTie
cinc(io ! , m:w "oniv i 7.
Wild Throrv Cost Anarelilsls Srvoncl
(Innie Flrxt One Wan lln.
New Vork. Sept. 12. Nw Vork and Chleaco
biok evn this afternoon. The visitors won the
nrst came without mu'h trouble. The second
was eios-ly contested, the New Yorks wlnnlns
ltecaise of n vvll.l thmw by AlcCormick. He g'lth
ered up Hickman's rtounIer anl then threw re
li.nd tlie crard rtand. Hlckmin seorinK on lh
enor. AlTi-er ecllnled with Klini; at the plate
In tho peventh Inning of the first game and was
knocked senseless and out. lie recovered la a
few mlnme.. tut was tj- badly shaken up to
-entlnue. Attenilirre. 2.D 0. Tne scores:
N w York.
AH H.O.A.K. I
l!cCar'.v. If. 4
1 Van lVn. rf.4 2 0
il Davis. .. ..I 0 3
( .ulJs. :b .
Mertes. rt. 1 : I 4 i Se'.lach. If.. 4 I 2
Ban. rf.. .5 1 a 0 lli'Km'n. 3b.4 1 2
Strang. 3b.. .(
u . miin, rr. .. i
2 11 2 o1 Do.vle. lb.. ..4 1 11 3
narrett, cf..3 1 I 1
irwin. s. ..3 - 1 1 U)Keelr. rr 3
Stelnrit. 3h.3 14 1 olsheckanl If. 4
Berkley, lb. .3 1 3 a'Kelley. lb...:
(.r,mn ?S 1 S A I l-,l, -li I
rirCcr'k. s. ( o r, 4 01 CIeacn. 2b.4 0 3 2 t
Klinjr. e. . .1 1 3 i rt Clra.ly. c.,.4 2 3 2 0
Menefce, p3 ( 0 3 0 Mercer, p. -.3 2 111
l Seymtur. p.l o t) 2 0
Totals .25 13 27 13 1
Totals ...86 1') 37 IS
CMeCfrn 0 l 3 3 1 0 0 2-9
New York otfaoooii) -I
Karned runs Oilcnfln 3, New York 1. First on
rrel-Ch!rago 3. New York 1. Left on bases
Chicago 6. New York Iir?t on Kalis Off Mer
ger 1. off Seymo-ir 1. Struck cut lly Jlenef-e 1.
by liereer 3. stolen Insc" llcOarthr 1. Bradley
t Sa.rlfice hits S'traiifT 1. Menelee 1.
DfUile plaj Dra.lley. t'hllds and Kline l:
Dcvle. Hickman and I)avl. 1: .;ieaon. Dvls
an.3 Doyle. 1. Two-ba-e hlt Chllds 1. ltan I.
Hit by pitched ball-Mercer 1. Wild t lichee
SIrcer 1. I'mpirc Knelle. Time One hour and
M'Carthy. If.4 l 1
I'hllds. 2b 3 ) 1
Mertes. cf..4 1 Z
llyan. rf.. ..3 0 1
strans. j.. .( 4 ii
Bradley. lb..4 0 5
licC'rm'k. s.2 i) 3
Kllng. c. ..l 1 7
J. Taj lor. p.3 t 0
Seilueh, ir.,,3 t
Hlck'n, 3b...t o
Smith. rf....2 i)
Dovle, lb. 4 3
Davis. .. ..4 2
(lleason 2b.. 4 3
Howr'mn, c.3 1
A.Taylor, p.3 0
..31 8 21 U
Totals ....32 12 21 IS 4
...1 0 0 0 S 3 ft-
..) 2 3 u 0 I 17
Earned runs New York
First base on er-
tors Chicago 2. New York 2. Left en !wss
Ohlcasu 7. New York 6. Mret base on balls
OK J. Talor 2. off A. Tajlcr XStruck out
Bv. J. Tavlor 3, by A. Taylor I. Stolen tases
Kjan L o'eason 1. Double plsjs-McCDrmlek and
Bradley jicCormlek. Straps. Kllrs'm!?raJ1I'y
and Chll.ls i. Home runs-Gleason 1. Two-base
hlte-Sirang 1. KUng 1. Selbach 1. Umpire
Gaffney. Time-One hour and forty-tlve minutes.
riTTSIIl-nG 1(1, PHILADELPHIA .
Quakers. Bailed Waildell Oat of llie
Box, bnt Still They Ceinldn'l Wlu.
Philadelphia Pa.. Sept. !i--Th CnlsI', ' ,:
day's game between I'hiladelphia and Pitts
burg was as exciting as the veriest enthustast
could desire. Up to the eighth lnnlnsT. ad Jell
had been almost invincible, ud the visitors
had steadily increased their lead. In th local
team's half of the eWhth. lvea men batted.
They made seven hits, .nte or which were
doubles, netting seven runs, which tld the
sicoie. In the ninth, however, Pittsburg made
another run and Philadelphia fulled to tally.
Attendance, 3,'jSs. Score:
Philadelphia. I '
Thomas. cf..5 3 2 0 0.
Slagle. tf.... 2 o 0 I .
Deleh'ty. 1K4 1 li 0 0 ,
1-a Jole. 2b..I 2 12 1,
Flick, if 4 3 1 ' 0
McKarlM. C.4 1 ')
IXHan. 3b..3 t 3 4 'I
tiohs. s 4 1 2 2 1'
Bernliard. p 3 1 2 0
Conn . . .1 0 0 o
Donahue, p..') 0 0 0 0
fDoilKlass. ..0 0 0 0
Totals ...29 14 27 11 2
Totals . .42 17 37 12 1
Bitted for Bernliard In the eight Innlim.
fllalled fur Donahue In ninth.
I'ltlsburs 10 12 2 2 0 11-1"
1'hllailclphla O0O002070 S
Iirne,l luns rittsbur: 7. Philadelphia f. To
1 .ie lilts Beaumont 1. Ij j,,ie SCiimoer 1.
Wa.Iilell 1. Kitihle 1. IMan I. lllehanty 1. I'Hck
1. Philint'l I Tluee-ba. hitK-ciarke 1 Sc
ribce lilts Zinimer 1 Beaumont 1. Stolen lae
Zlminer 1. Dolun 1. Double plays Betnhurd,
ilcFatland and Delehantv 1: lach and o'llrieti
1: Crns". Ij. Jole and Deiehanty 1: Williams.
Bltihle and O'Brien t: Tannehlll and Ztnmi-r 1.
Ij-11 on liases littkbursr 10. 1'hlladelpnla Jt.
First base on halls Off Wadiletl 1. lrnlunlt .'.
l'hlllppl 2. Hit by pitcher Thomas 1. Struck
out-Ily W'aiMell 7. by Bernhardt 2. by Phllip
11 1. l.v D.nahue 2. Wild pitch Bernhardt I.
Tine Two hours and forty-tlve minute, t'm
1 Irs- fi'Day
IIABI.KV QI'IT THK DKTHOIT TI.VM.
lllcL I'nekeil Ills Trups ami Left
Without CIvIiik n Benson.
Detroit. .Mich.. Sept. 11 Hnrlev. left Held
er. quit the Detroit team in Milwaukee yes
terday morning and started for Detroit. A
telegram received says that he will go from
here to Philadelphia, and that Nicol will
play In left garden. The reason for Harley
quitting Is not given. It may be that he has
been iujur.il. and again he may have been
sold to Philadelphia.
"Kid" Klberlleld has If ft for Nashville.
Tenn. Helore leaving lie said that he would
not play in the American League next sea
son, that lie had partly contracted to play
In the Interstate League. He was of the
opinion that the umpires in the American
League has it In for him, and that the
sooner he got out of their jurisdiction the.
better for himself.
W. C. TK1IPLE SFKIOISLV WOUNDED.
Accidentally' shot Himself While
Hunting; for HurKlar.
Pittsburg. Pa., Sept. L.'. W. C. Temple,
ex -owner of the Pittsburg National League
Club and famous wherever baseball Is
know n as the donor of the Temple Cup, was
perhaps tatally wounded nt his resIdence.No.
ion! bnady avenue, this morning. The ex-lA-ague
magnate was uroused at 4 a. m. by
a noise In the lower part of his house. He
feared burglars, and. taking his revolver,
went on a search through the house.
Finding no one. Mr. Temple stepred out
en a back porch. Here he found a. flower
pot overturned, and. placing his revolver
In tho pocket of his night robe, stooped
to right the pot. The revolver fell out on
the floor and a cartridge exploded. The bul
let entered above the left lung and pissed
clear through the body and hit a nail In the
roof of the porch. Mr. Temple fell to the
floor unconscious, where he was found by
hto wife, who was roused by the shot. Mr.
Temple's condition Is terious.
ALL DEPENDS ON THE PITCHERS.
IC the PlKsbnrn Trrlrlera Hold Ont
She Has a (iood Chance.
littsburg continues to win, but yester
day's victory did not decrease the distance
between the Tlrates and Urooklyns, as the
leaders also won. Clarke's team had a nar
row escape at the hands of the Quakers. It
appeared to be winning easy, when the Slus
gcrs went in and rapped out all sorts of hits
and piled up a total of seven runs In one
St. I-duIs had a chance to pass Boston had
she played any- sort of baseball, but now
it appears as though the representatives of
the Maund City will have to be satisfied with
sixth place. Indeed, they will be lucky to
hnlsh that well. The Cardinals are not sure
of beating any team In the League except
New York. They are playing the same arti
cle of ball that they put up all season. There
Is no improvement under McGraw.
If the Pittsburg pitchers hold out there Is
a good chance for the Pirates to land tha
flag. At present th.3y are working wonders.
The team behind them Is not doing anything;
out of tho ordinary with the willow. A
small number of hits havo been winning;
games for the Pirates, as the twirlers havo
been holding the opposing club down to
two or three blngles per game. This shows
how uncertain baseball really Is. When the
season commenced the followers of baseball
dope looked for the members of the Pitts
burg team to loosen the fences In the park
around tho circuit. They had It that such
an aggregation of sluggers had never before
been gotten together. If Pittsburg depended
on her sluggers to win games she would
now be keeping company with St. Louis and
the other tall enders. Sensational work on
the rubber has placed Pittsburg where
Boston appears to have hut little troublo
running up large scores acalnst St. Loul.
When the Cardinals last appeared in Bean
vllle, Pelee's team made thirteen runs In
on Inning., Yesterday the Beaneatera
scored eighteen In six innings, and had they
tried they might be still registering.
"Here and there you will find a player who
is listening to the day dreams of the new
league magnates. But In nine out of ten
cases the players who are booming the idea
are men who are looking for good things In
the wav of managing teams at a fancy
price. The rank and Hie of the players are
sensible and work hard for the game." cays
"Frank Pelee Is bothered with the same
sort of old fogylsh notions that helped the
Beds to the toboggan In recent games."
says Ben Mtilford. "Boston Is sticking
loMly to the sacrifice hit game. Tim Mur
nane doern't miss It much when he says:
This Idea that a player Is earning the ap
plause of the crowd and the salary limit
because he can go out at first Is giving a
poor run for gate money."
The wotk of Boston this season against
Brooklyn and Pittsburg has convinced the
Boston magnates that the Boston team is
not of champion timber, and no other ma
terial will satisfy the public in this clly.
The men have grown slow on the bases,
fallen off at least 10 per cent In two years.
That Insane desire to hustle for games has
vanished like a summer dream. Things
have grown too mechanical. You seldom
see the boys en the coaching line unless it
is some one of the battery that Is not
working that day. Great as were the mem
bets of the Boston teem, the time has come
when young blood must be tried out. for
as Boston grows slower the other teams
will grow faster, and what a pleasure It
must be. after all. for visiting teams like
Pittsburg to come here and trail Boston's
colors in the dust after years of constant
defeat, for no club that ever played ball
had the good record that Boston can boast.
KnnMi City 1, InUIanniioIl 4.
ICarna Clly. Mo.. Ecpt. !2. lirilanapolla to-dav
plaje. thtr last (tame here this season. ant
sun !t handily. Thev secured two runs In th
flith inning, on an error, a three-basKer and a
Ftngl. and cinched the jesme tn the ninth "with,
two more. Both pitchers were In excellent form
and the cam was fa&t and snappy throughout.
Cllnxman and Carroll did some brilliant work
In the Pfld. Attendance. 200. Pcore:
R. If. E.
Kana City . .OQOOOniao 1 i 2
Imlanapoll 0 0 v o o z u u Z 4 2 1
Itattril Kansas City. Lee p.nd McManus; In
dlanapoll, Kellum and 1'imers.
Mlln-anUt-r 2-2. Detroit 1 1.
MUw-iukee. win.. Sept. IJ. Mllwue and De
troit to-day plAed th- two fastest rames of the
season, tho horn tram t&klnr both by a score of
2 tn i. Iloth fanw plaed brnUantlyln the field.
hut the pitching; of ipark- and Keidy waa a
little letter than that of Ctonin and Sleers.
Uurke'a line t.e.dln;. batting and ba running
were the p-eial features of the cames. Score?.
n. h. n.
Milwaukee 1 -t i tt 0 0 1 a.. : i fl
D.tniit . 1 ii y M r- 1 1 3
IUUerles MilwauI.e. bpatk and t-'plej-: De
troit. Crrnm and i-hav.
II. II. K.
lilwauWee H : M fl n ii ,i - : s 1
Detroit t rt 0 0 0 1 rt I 7 il
itterlei" Milwaukee. Reldy jnd Smith: De- t
iron,. i-ie.s-rH mu -ui.-jwi.Htr.
Clileaeu IS . Cleveland 41.
Chicago. Spt. 1'. Chicago took lolb game
from Cleveland to-ilay and ilnohed the pennant
In each sr m tn locals swelled their witting
averager. Hraln and Srunart carried eff the
honors. Attendance. 3,W. ricore:
ii. ir. n.
Chicago .... ii ii i a 1 3 n .. i: li
Cleveland 0 l u 0 rt 1 u ; 1 ", :
Batteries Chicago, Patterson and Wool;
Cleveland. Hragglns ard Crisfcam.
It. II. E.
Chicago I 4 0 A I .. IS 1
Clcvelan-l t ( t g 1 t - 1 ( 3
Batteries Chtcego. Thomas and !ugden; Cleve
land. B.eut and Crisham.
Sednlla 17. ExcelMor Sprlnirii -I.
Sedalia. Mo.. Sent. . Redalla defeatwl the
Excelsior f-prlncs club to-day by a score of 17
to 4. The features of the game were two fast
double plays bv the Sedsllas. Bntner's twirling
was the feature of the raw he retiring th
visitors In two Innings on eight pitched balls..
It. II. E.
sedalia 0 C A t .1 1 I .. 13 13 S
Excelsior Springs. 0 0 0 1 0 D il 0 I 4 7 s
Batteries fcedalla. Bruner anil Garvin; Exrtl
slcr Springs, Craven and Crockett. Empire Har
Minneapolis 73. BatTalo B T.
Mianeaiol SUno fitpt, J2, BuSalq brokfl
Clarke. 1L...6 3 10 0
Beauni't. ef.t 2 10 0
lUtrble. 2U.S 13 3 1
o'ltrlen. lb.. 3 3 A o
vni'ams. Jb.i 12 3 0
le-udi. s. ..4 12 2 n
dimmer. C...4 2 s 2 0
Tan'ehlll, if.3 2 1 I 0
Waddrll. )i..4 1 o 0
l'hlllppl. I'.l 1 V o 0
4s4s V w w esr04s4V4
light. Once cured by me. you will never again be bothered with emissions, drains,
prematureness. small or weak organs, nervousness, failing memory, loss of ambi
tion or other symptoms which rob you of jour manhood and absolutely unfit you
for study, business, pleasure or marriage. My treatment for weak men will cor
rect all these evils :u:d restore you to what nature Intended a hale, healthy, hap
py ntMn, with physical, mental and sexual powers complete.
I also cure to stay cured VABICOCKLK. STUICTl'Ili:. CON'TAGIOl'ri BLOOD
POISON and nil reflex complications and associate diseases ami weaknesses of
men. To these maladies alone I have earnestly devoted Zl of the best years of
my life. Phyiciars having stubborn cases to treat are cordially invited to con
sult wlih me. 1 make no charge for private counsel, and give to each patient a
legal contract In writing, hacked by abundant capital, to hold for my promise.
Is It not worth jour while to Investigate a cure that ha made life anew to mul
titudes? If you cannot call at my office, write me your symptoms fully. My home
treatment by correspondence is always successful. Addiess all letters to
COOK MEDICAL COMPANY,
Mormon B I ShOOa PHIS
Church taeir IMowttb- ouufciy
f setf-toci uimpanoa, extcu, or
evrrv biacroo D-.iu ret dcipontjcBt. &
tnipx. StfaauUfce the trim lad re content vk a box.
ttVaeyreiau!fri. Ui Lot. o;uijs tree. Ad !,
KAUUTLAU & V,W. uriaawjiy u iMcaa ativ,
vm !th tli Icrals today on th double-header.
The first frsm was vell contested and showed
up some fast pU)log: but the second jama was
sIot and raitKed en both sides, the home team
seeming willing to make any error required by
Iturralo. Kerwin and Hal'.ejr both held the hits
down, though the rfrikers generally found the
ball. WerJea's sluKRlnn and the fleld wxirfc of
Niehols and Kroderlck were the- features of
both james. Attendance. l.0. Scores:
Minneapolis ."S 0 1 n ) I 8 0 1- 7 is i
Ituffalo J I I 0 : il I 1 0-( II 3
l!atter(e-Mir.neaiolis. Ehret and Fisher: Buf
falo. Hooker and Gettmar.
Minneapo:iF i 1 ! fl ; 0 J-l' j j
lluffalo 0 r 0 1 a 1 t V 2- 7 2
Batteries Jlirji'apolli. Bally and Fisher;
Buffalo. Kerwin and Spear.
Mcm-hl. Mo.. Sept. II. The i con.l dav of the
fair attracted a laice cro-vd Rac- frummarirs:
20 not ln'ellee Writ. Belle K second. Deck
wood third: best time. 3:CS'l.
I VG trot May te Mine first. Sidas seraod. W ood
ciaft third: le.t tlnie. :-' , . .. ,
231 pace b'plrah S. first. Horlne second. Maud
third; best time. sail.
nichlaiul Connly Talr.
Olney. III.. Spt. 12. The forty-seventh an
nral fair of Klchland Countv- opened here io
diy. The races resulted as follows:
Count trot. Zlleatle Orattan wot: het tln.e
J-X. S:M-pace. Ferrell won: best t.me I:l-!j
Ccunty run. Oretch Ms won Time. :j5.
The attendance was laige.
TWO COXnnESSMKX SI'KAK.
Cochran and Vanillier AtlUrcas H ood
Mretlna; at nellrvae.
An enthusiastic rally was held last niiiht
nt the Bellevue Garden, at King s highway
and Easton avenue, by the Democrats of the
Twenty-seventh Ward. Speeches were maae
by Congressmen C. F. Cochran, and T. u.
Vandlver and Joseph W. Folk and . E.
JIulvlhlll. , . ,
All the speakers scored the McKlnlej ad
ministration, gear-rally devoting the greater
part of their lime lo the qusstlon or im
perialism, which. It was contended, ts the
direct result of the policy of th? Republic
an party to place the dollar above the man
and subordinate human liberty to commer
Mr. Cochran was the first speaker, tor
two hours he held the complete interest of
the audlerce. reviewing the history of the
Government from the Revolution to the
present time, and showing how etery"
American statesman from Alexander Ham
ilton down who had attempted to make n
Empire out of the Republic had been de
feated In hi purposes by the people at the
polls. He also reviewed the history of Re
publics of old and showed how Invariably
they had lost their stability nnd power
when thev abandoned a popular Govern
ment and" substituted an oligarchy in :t.s
place. The alleged secret alliance with
Great Hrltaln was discussed, and the Mc
Klnley administration flayed for its eon
duct toward the Boers, who had vainly
struggled for the establishment of a Re
public In South Africa.
Congressmen Vandlver and Cochran will
remain In St. I.ouls for several days, and
will address meetings at Lemp's Hall and
the North Su Louis Turner Hall to-night.
WILL. IJKC1DK PRIMARY QlKSTlO.V.
Compromise May Be Readied by
Klrtrnth District Democrats.
The Congressional Committee of the Elev
enth District will meet to-morrow night.
The report of the Campaign Committee will
be heard. The question of noldlng a prlm.ny
electlon under the auspices of the commit
tee will be discussed. There is a erowlnc
feeling among the majority members of tho j
committee that to hold the primary for the
nomination or a canoiaaie lor congress on t
the Democratic ticket outside the jurisdic
tion of the Board of Election Commission
ers may entail a vast amount of trouble
ard at the same time plunge the matter
Into the courts.
A proposition to compromise the dlffer-
the auspices of tf.e Board of Election Com- I
mlrsioners u under way. anu seems to una
favor with both sides. By a direct primary
the mimlnntlnn nf n rnnditlnte would ho
made without the necessity of a delegate 1
convention, it is unner.stoou mat Assistant
City Counselor Allen has given It as hlsi
opinion that such may be done. In which
e.ise the Board of Election Commissioners
will recognize that form. The law will be
compiled with and the name of the candi
date would be certified to the Secretary of
Stale by the board in regular manner.
AI.TRKLn AT SIPHINC.FIKLII.
Large Cronil Listened In Speerh on
Trunin anil Imperialism.
Springfield. Mo. Sept. 12. Former Gover
nor Altgeid of Illinois spoke here to-night
to a large and enthusiastic audience at tho
Ifaldwin Opera-house, which holds about 2.
50", and It was packed to the uttermo't.
Hip speech was leveled at the trusts, the
encicaehments of Imperialism and kindred,
issues, and carried conviction to the hearts
of mary who were wavering.
His effort was a powerful exposition of
the pending issue" and abounded in pungent
points and convincing aphorism. He is con
fident that Illinois will give a sweep!? Dem
ocratic victory, and alsjD Indiana, Michigan
Speaklr.c; of the situation In the East, he
"The Republicans will have to fight to
cni ry Massachusetts. Mind you. I don't av
that wc will corry it. I do say. though, tha't
the Republicans have the fight of their lives
I.M)1N ClllI.S CHKI'.TKII ROOSEVELT.
31llltary ."plrlt ami Feminine Hero.
AVurshl Cnuibined for First Time.
Chamberlain. S. D.. Sept. Ii When the
itoosevelt train artlvrd here to-day a com
pany of Hough riders who were members
of Colonel (Srlgfby's Third Regiment was
at the station with a large part of the
Inhabitants of tlie town and surrounding
A wagotload of tull-Mooded Indian maid
ens, wearing Rough Rider hats, formed a
part of the parade, and a rass band
composed entirely of young Indians led the
procession which escorted Oovernor Roose
velt and his party to the speakers" stand.
Governor Roosevelt, wlshlns to get nearer
to the mounted men, jumped over the rail
ing of the stand to the ground and vvas
soon aroon? tbem.
Hill's) Mpeccli-Mnklnar Tour.
Iavid B. Hill will go to Xew York on
Friday to see Vice Chairman Stone ot the
National Committee and complete arrange
ments for hia speech-making tour.
Mr. Hill hopes to arrange It so his itin
erary will Include every section of this
State. He said to-night that he will do ev
erything in his power to aid the State
ticket. 31r. Hill and Mr. Stancblield are
as wagm friends now as they have ver been.
Cowherd at HnntavIUe.
Huntsvule. Mo.. Sept. li Congressman"
.Cowherd ot Kansas City ppoka tn a- Urn
ROtt"S?f fc?.f 2rL,,iP!!:!!
in.wsiv.iva urn miivvsj s.niinsi smiS9i9no
blllty, Hsadacf-.v.UnntnaM to Marry, toes c
or con!iBtion, ipo auioxneja or dii- bt-i
"Probably more unhappiness is
caused'by Sexual Impotence than
by any other disease that afflicts
mankind." Professor Ricord.
Men. many of you are now reaping the
result of your former folly. Your manhood
is failing, and will soon be lost unless you
do something for yourself. There is. no time
to lose. Impoteucy, like all sexual diseases,
I, never on the standstill. "Willi it you can
make no compromise. F.ither you must
master it or it will master you. and fill
your whole future with misery and inde
scribable woe. I have treated so many
cases of this kind that I am as familiar
with them as you are with the very day
610 OLIVE ST.,
ST. LOUIS, A10.
ti lei ii Trr;oTycri b tic lsriri-.rtlw Utm
cures toe om cases m old and joaaz arlslar from effect
aucue - wnofcir. Cures tCJt Manhood. Im-
s, psrmatarrr.osa insomnia, Pains
iktirnu vai jijia wo
lf FTWI 8menf Varicocele,
1 2 cnarge, s:ops "-
rJ lx;o-t iroc aaa potency :
cure Is at 2ni. rJjTr3 K-tores snill. utwerelcDed
6 f -wr f 50 by m.!. mmaamM A -mtten cuaranft?. to cara
Riflhoo Kerr-edy Co., dan rranclsco, Cat.
Db vuis. JAO.
LEAOINCand EXPERT SPECIALIST
9040IIreSt.(EmIIIeBIit). Room 2030fn:i.
Hours: 8 a. m. to S p. m. Sunday, i to IS only.
Consultation and advK. trts. call or write.
.KllOLS DUUlLITl. WEAK MEN. Ex.
baustlng Drains, Lost Manhood, from Ind.scrs
tlon. Kxce.s or Indulgence, causing Self-Dlntruat.
Melancholy. Ambitiunlets. Unfitness to Marrr.
Business Inabillt cured. Dlan: ill. free.
BL.OUD AND SKI" Dl-eases cured fr Ufa.
Elnrd Poison. Taints. Kczeira. Blank 2, free.
URINARY Affections, as: Painful, dlfecult.
too frequent. ml!e7. bloody urine, aid prlrata
matters quicklr cured. Elank 2;S. free.
VARICOCELE: cured la six dajs. SAFE asj
BOTE. Also Piles and Rectal Diseases.
DICTIONARY, free, by mall or at orHca.
Crt 11 Chronic Diifiir. Dr.Ci"Voj-rtabi.? Carttlw
otlliTelvcurf eirooi DfMIitr. KoinJa! Unkacsf.Lort
Manluoa nr nT tuit resutlUDK Iro-n joutM jl rmn -or
eiteso In from t o to otn witii In ue And eonituitl
mdertlAl in l be fct Innij pipr for urtt fartTJM, n4
h aertr faUfd ia -nrinif t)i Wont Cm. rrfco, Fl
Bestir will dvJ il- that f J adTertimS. Nold oalr bj Dt. C
A Bohansx, Xo. it.2 .Morrin HfT-t, St- Loaif, U.
EUoUhc4 163T. rritHear-aUrfliiX-
PRiaiRY.SECOIDIRT OS TEBTURT 1003 F0IS8I
rnrsutatlT ttni. Tti tut tnittl it ksiii hvms
(airutr. If jsa bin takn surtirr, ili-l itau, ni
tilt bin ifln u sails. lacsm f atriv
i!i ic jkn
Ibreit, fiaslrt. Uiftr Cilonl .1? !, Clwri il uffUi
him Kir. ur r siwrsws Minis; sir. wrm
COOK REMEDY CO.,
Ill Iiiiilc Tnp. Ckita;. III., fir troth ! nra. Ct.
ItilJ'.M.MO. Wnttlfittii mntsbjfjiilrtim. Wiim
aril Us wint uhi U li t li 11)1. lCCytti Bwti'rn
816 Chestnut St., St. Louis, Mo.
The RELIABLE Specialist
Cures private and chronic dis
eases. Lost Manhood. Nervous
Debility. Ist Vlcor. Seminal
Weakness. Nlsht Losses. Deblll
tatlnc Dreams, iiirly Decay. Va
ricocele and all results of errois
of vouth or excesses In later
years permanently cured. lrl
narr Diseases. Gleet. i?trictur.
fnnatural Discharges and all
ji -L..sn.v- an niorlHer
and Mood PoLon. all stages, positively curd.
Cnarge Iovt. Out-of-town patients treated br
mall. Book and Question lasts ot Hpeclal Diseases
sent l-Tee. Consultation Free. Call or write. Hours
S a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays 11 to II m.
crowd here this afternoon. He wtts given
the best of attention by both Democrats
and Republicans. His speech wa pro
nounced one of the best ever delivered In
Price Corrent's FlRnrra.
Cincinnati. O.. Sept. 12. Price Current
savs: Offerings of hogs continue in excess
of" earlier 'expectations. Western packing.
S43000, compared with 3S.OX) the preceding
week and Z75.liO last ear. From March 1
the total Is 11.310.C0O. against 10.SSO.000 last
year. Prominent places compared as fol
Omaha ...... ..........
Cincinnati .......... ...
..146.- 00 1.335,04
.. sOl.ir-0 7T..0M
.. 7&.iii 713.9
.. M7.00A iftVfrl
.. U13.("' SSI3.9X)
.. su. ati
,. IW.fuM n5.(
.. frZ.O'VI 3H.IXW
.. S8.VW ITitM
Catarrh has become snch a commoa
disease that a person entirely free from
this disgusting complaint is seldom met
with. It is customary to speak, of Catarrh
as nothing more serious than a bad cola,
a simple inflammation of the aose aod
throat. It is, in fact, a complicated and
very dangerous disease ; if not at first, it
very soon becomes so.
The blood is quickly contaminated by
the foul secretions, and the poison
through the general circulation is carried
to all parts of the system.
oalves. Trashes and sprays are unsatis
factory and disappointing, because they
do not reach the seat cf the trouble. S.
S. S. does. It cleanses the blood of the
poison and eliminates from the system all
catarrhal secretions, and thus cures thor
oughly and permanently the worst cases.
Mr. P. R. McAllister, or Rarrodburg. Ky,
writes; "Ravins been a terrible sufferer from
Catarrh, and being now
sonnd and 'A'H.tbe ques
tion often t-at to ce is,
What cured yon?' In an
swer I frcl it my tVityto
state that Swift's PpeciSc
is the medicine. I am
snch a true believer in the
efficacy of bvvif t's Specific
that I con honestly and
mend it to a nr one suffer-
ing from Catarrh. Have ;
recommended it to many, j
nnd am happy tT ssy that j
nunc niiuu i iiciii'iui..
eI to use it can tear raeont In tnestatement mat
it will citc a urease of CsUrcu if ti!lea accord
ing to directions "
is the only purely veg
etable blood purifier
known. an J the greatest
of all blood medicines
If you lure Catarrh don't wait until it
becomes dcep-scatetl and chronic, but be
gin at once the use of S. S. S and send
for our boost on blood and skin diseases
d write ow jihysicUns bent jo-ar CMC.
iHaTsT T! f
,4i ,.. .-' -V
. .-7. r;