Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1900. '
LOSS OF A
Many men are subject to a constant drain
upon the sjstem that day by day empties
the store of vitality, undermines the health
and slowly but surely hastens the day
when a general breakdown occurs. Thesa
losses are often hidden, and their extent
1"; unknown unlejw Investigated by a com
petent phjslcian. Drains like thee are
leaks In a man's energy, and the longvr
thev continue the more ho finds himself
lacking, day by day, in that grit and en
ergy which are the all Important factors,
to a man who wishes to succeed in life.
You can tell from the w-.vy j ou feel wheth
er you aro lc-luj: strength, visor and vital
ity. A variety of s-ymploms Rive warning
of a gradual wasting of physical .and
mental strength. Among the moat pru
i.ounced are a defective memory, a feeling
of sclf-dlytrust. on aversion to society and
a loss of ambition. Attacks of "the lilues"
are of frequent occurrence; en arising in
the morning there is a feeling of ctre-mo
weariness: there, are pains in the back
and head and aches In various parts of
the body: there is dimness of ilan, pim
ples appear upon the fao. the heart action
is irregular and there U a stunted growth end jmrtial or total Impctency If vou
are a sufferer from ne-rvo-iexu.il debility DO NOT Ii:LD TO DESPAIR Nolt
ALLOW DISTRUST AND APPRKHF.NSIOX TO DAUKL'X YOl P. LIFE AND
DEPRIVE YOU OF ITS PLEASURES.
3TOTJ CjOkJST 3333 CTTH.33I3.
Health, strensth and Isor can be regained by placing vow-pelf under treatment
by Dot-tor Milt-n. the Master Specialist. In all disease of men. lie 1 acknowledged
by medical authorities throughout the world Jo be without a lival In his own
particular field. I3 it-j-.on of his va-t and varied experience he has been able to
develop a systfm of treatment that Is entirely orisinal with him. He never fails
to effect a cure, and by his treatment li has cured thou-sands of cases where
other physicians failed to even give relief. If you are afflicted with Xcrvo-Pexual
Debility consult this (.Teat Doctor wlthou; delay. Delays are dangerous, and unless
you act proniptlj, your condition will grow- worse from day to day. and a prematura
grave will be the result of your negligence.
Dr. Miien nl-o treats with equal success COXTAC5IOUS BLOOD POISON.
STRICTURE. VARICOCELE. PROSTATIC TROUBLES and ALL. DISEASES of
the MALE SEXUAL SYSTEM. Ills estem of treatment for nl diseases nnd tho
medicines used, are all original with him and cannot be obtained elsewhere. In
every cao he undertakes he will give a legal and binding contract, in writing to
eure. ALL MEDICINE FREE. Office hours: Dally. S a. m. to 3 p. in. Evenings,
6 .3) to S p. m. Sundays. 10 a. in. to 12 noon.
EComo Troatmoat Ty ZMCaii.
A persoral visit at the office Is always to bo preferred, but for thoso who live
out of the city and are unablo to call. Doctor Mllcn has developed a system of
home treatment by mall that Is entirely his own. Write Mm candidly concern
ing your troubles and ho will give ou his opinlcn by return mall, free of charge.
TUCfMft3 MH PM Mil S00 OHvb Sh, S. A. forcer of Lishth St.,
inCUUUaL. IlU Lf.il j IliiUi; CirectlT Oppose l'ost 0ffi. ST. LOUS, HO.
KINLQCH PARK TQ
CLOSE THIS MONTH.
Baring in the Vicinity of St. Louis
for This Year Will Kntl
GLEN LAKE AND HI K0LL0R.
Former Beat Guide Hock in a
Drive, While Latter Disposed
of Frank. Bell in a Fighting
Finish Sevoy Beaten.
It was facially announced yesterday that
the Klnloch Park running meeting will close
Wednesday. October -L Yesterday was the
forty-fourth racing day nt the new track,
and the course was heavy and holding, the
result of Sunday's downpour. In spite of
the unsatisfactory condition of the track,
however, favorites scored with great regu
larity. Easter Card, Harry Thoburn. HI Kollor
and Domsle went to the post well-backed
favorites In their respective races, and all
four horses Justified the confidence of the
talent by winning.
Jockejs Basslnger and "Weddcrstrand
monopolized tbe riding honors, Basslnger
putting three winners over the plate, while
''Wedderstrand succeeded In landing two of
The best race of the day was tho fourth,
in which D. J. Sullivan's consistent per
former Glen Lake defeated Guide Rock a
half, length in a hard drive. Haviland closed
first choice In the betting, but he was un
able to negotiate the heavy going- and fin
ished absolutely last. Glen Lake is trained
by Colonel Hugh R. Baker. Willie Dale
put up a splendid finish on Sullivan's geld
ing. HI Kollor and -Frank Bell had a sizzling
finish In the fourth event, tho former get
ting the verdict by a neck. Scvoy was a
starter In this race and carried a T.orM of
money, but the heavy going proved too
much for the Canadian sprinter, who failed
to finish in the money. lillee ran third.
W. J. Baker, who is far from being at him
self Just now, finished last.
Senator O'Brien's horse Easter Card, at
11 to 20, galloped home a length in front of
Miss Loretta, a SO to 1 chance, in the first
race. This race brought forth a field of tho
poorest of the horses at tho track.
Robert. Jr., the 8 to 6 favorite, ran third
in the second race. Elsie Del and Echo
Dale both took his measure, Klsie Del was
much the best and won as she pleased by
three open lengths. Echo Dale was at 40 to
1 in the betting. This colt Is by Favordale
Eccola and was bred by Bryan Obear of St.
J. D. Lucas's Hl-Noc-Ker -was backed oiT
the boards to win the third event, tut fin
ished third to Harry Tnobjrn and Wolds
man. Hl-Noc-Ker is said to have been
heavily played all over the country.
Dumsie had to be ridden out to win from
Nan Dora In the closing event. .'ju was a.
20 to 1 shot. Tom Uilmore finished third.
First race, purse 1130. six furlongs Easter
Card. MO ItSassirurer), 11 to 2. din; .Mm Loretlo,
SS (Graham), ! U i, second : Urlglitle II., lr)
iDale). third. Time. 1:11.. Mr. nose, J. jo.
blaugnter, Uelaane. Mcina B.. Alice McCarthy.
Eldtlita. LI Gitlia. Lydla A. ul C&arlle .wle
Second rax, purs MOO. five furlong Elsie DeJl,
S tWcdderstranit). 3 to 1. tint: kcho Unle. s
(K. Murphj). 40 to 1. second; Robert. Jr., 1A
OS. llUUMug), 8 to !. tb'.rd. Time. 1:05. Xluke
Alexis, tliger. D. UUmarUn. IScu ot Usui n&
lowntiearted alo ran.
Third race, purse ItOO. six and a half furlon?
Harry Thoburn, 107 USauicgrr), k to 5. first;
Weldeman. 102 (Cochran). IS to 1, second: III-Jfoc-Ktr,
2 lUale;. to U. third. Tims. 13JW.
Ileeter, CbuTun, Bll ainumia and Al Loaa aUo
Fourth race, purse (i one mile Glen Lake.
100 JPale). llol, Unit: Guide Itock. it (Uobert
on), I to 1, second; Orey lVrce, SI (Oucliran). ia
to 1. third, lime, 1:47. llavlland also ran.
Fifth race, punt? H'U. hie and a naif furlongs
HI Kollor, 10S CBasilnger). s to S. flfst: Fmnk
iiell. 114 (UcdJeritrajxij. 5 to 1. second; Hilw.
101 (Dal). 7 to I. third. Time, 1LV SSiot and
. J. Baker also ran.
Sixth race, purse two, sflllr.g-. cne and one-sixteenth
miles Domsle, 109 (WeddcretranJ), to S.
llrst; Nan IWra. lot (Cochran), u to 1. jecund:
Tom Gllmore, to (ltobertson). J to J. third. Time.
Uli. Linden Ella, rarols d'Or. Good Nljrht and
Jim Turner also ran.
Tbe Lmdles at Klnloch Races.
Ladies will be admitted free to all privi
leges at Klnloch. Park every day from now
to close of meeting on October 31.
Klnloch Park Entries.
First race, parse, seveo-eleriUis of a mile:
:. Ida C. 101 Kaptute 1L. 1st
.? Carnage lot Keeper 131
J'rojt . M Tecnmoa j.
4 HI-Kock-Er so klUruaa 107
Second race, etlllne. flve-elghthi cf a milet
; Atbcroft S ataegle McIIale .... ss
Ml?s 2ara Si Dick liobsoa sj
. Itena Del OIla-.....10J fccorpolctte 103
William JJoyer lu ou.lccrd,. ..j st
X. Censor.. W Welle cr Klstn loj
y IIIjs Thereea ....n.101 LIU Sparks loj
V ' Third race, sellirg, three-tiuaners of a milet
lledner 1M. Harry l'ullain 104
b-cthlnc 103 1 Pirate's Daughter.. ,lu7
"j. I'nynu lEilCurd Ulllock U4
.- . Ida ClcaUa XU I
'- Fourth race, selllnr. seien-elBhths of a nule:
' Shllltnslxirn .... ,...101 Klla Martin II 91
Mill Jackman Ill I Fiddler HI....... ..ioj
iX Morris Volmer lOtiArmand ..... !s
; crest 3 I HushSelds m
b Greylese 101 I Papa Harry 103
Cathedral JU5 1 Lee Kins' 1.-4
yj Fifth race, seillnc. one mile:
l. Itegatta .102 Emnva W...... - S4
Zdascaani ...... .....10i Caorobert .....r .... iS
K Watercrest UJ 1 Ghor io7
Barrlca .,,... ....... SS jlrian ... ....... vi
V Percy II .114 Villi Far is
r.. Tairo .... .,t tti Ferrol- 94
'M. Kixth race. 'Hint, one and three-slxtkcnUis
: p- mlle:
!'' Fuclco .... .......... J2 Waldeck 3)
I Miss Patron 101 Jimp ..1J4
.- Jodc Steadman .1.01 Jnuei-do ...... ......103
rj Nan Dora ...........101. Doroale ..1M
p Coral - S TUdy Ana IlO
First Race SklUman. Hl-N'oc-Ker. Tunleoa.
Second Itace H-lna Del Cell", Oudecarde, Cen
r. Third Race Poyetx. Curd Gillock. Secthlns;.
TUCOUORE MILCX. M. D.
rourth race firrylesr. Crt. Pklnr.
nrth Rac' 13 Ghor. Percy 1L. MMan.
Sixth Itace Doaa-le, Tilly Ann. lnuendx
IjATOM.V MEIITINO I.VAIGVHATED.
Flop, AYoodtrlce anil Kenora Were
Among the Winners.
Cincinnati, Oct. 3. Only one favorite
landed a purse at Latonia to-day. Flop, the
winner of tho second cvtnt, was 10 to 1 In
tho betting. S.irilU was also at a long
price. Pantlauil threw his rider at tho
start in the second race and then beat the
field home. lvtenJcr II. after winning tho
last ract- of thu day was bought In by W.
J Carroll from C. II. Hajden for SX. De
fender was entered lor STt-x Woodtnce Vis
run up lrom $j0 to tsui In tho fourth race,
but hU owner. Sam Wagner, protected him.
V ealher cloudy. Track fast. Summary:
l"!nst race, tix iuricngn juace ludwln 113
(Cotnm), 5 to J. won; Alex, l-eamon. ! (J.
WlniiU'ld). 5 to S. fecond; McManus, 10s
vinl:illiil 5 to &. recona: lclamui. lax it
Knifrny. is to 1. third. Tlre. i:li. Lenox, ijd
Adack. Jim VlrL .l-" ilorrli", Aaron, uroadaay
ana 1 ac;uelln alo ran.
fcveend rao? ttx fu-lrrc Flop. 1M iXelvin).
10 to 1. wen. Eleanor Holmes, lui (Akert. 1 to 1.
fiecond; J-na. li tCoburn;. 7 to I, third. Time.
l-.ll'i. Gold Hock, nisle liarnes. Paulino J., Mr
Gi.lln. TLe Tuiy aad Ills also ran. I'ectland
Third race, selllcc. mile and an elRhth Sarilla,
S3 (Weir). M to J. won; IndUn, S3 (Pam.tto), &
to 1. second: Doctor Mack, ice (Michael). to
2, third. Ttm. 1:46. X. 11. U. l'ox, Chanton. Tn--u-lam.
Water little, lazzl Jackson. Misprint,
Charlie hnane and r-anEfcmon alo ran.
Kturlh r?ce, i-rlllr.F:. mile and feventy yards
Woodtnce. (Knleht). 7 to 1. won; Wtalra. 1
(c.nderly). 15 to 1. aHnd; Ktta. Vi (Watoni, 11
to 1 third. Time. l:li. Keana. E-tl Foruo. Flas
cf Truce. Miss Aik. LonlsvUI Uelif, McClcary
an 1 Teisia als ran.
Fifth rnce, celllnf. Kix and one-half furlonfr
Kenoia. VI (Parrrtto). 7 to 5 won: P.mrfan. si
(Worficily) 7 to 1. tecond; Glenwood. 105 (Xtc
liaiae). IS to 1. third. Time, ltlUi. Jolinny M
cartcy. Pirate Queen, Itean. l'orter II., Jibeail
(nd Lcfcllno also ran,
Mxth race, pelllne. mile and an eighth De
fender II. as (Xcucora), to 1. won: Governor
Doyd. 14 (Cobun). 2 to I. second: WlneoreM,
14s (McCuade). 3 to 1. third. Time. 1S6. Her
tnencia. Zaxal. Honeywocd. Teter Duryea and
Hatred also ran.
First race. Cva and a half furlongs t
Latlv lirl 107
Orrle Goaa ...
I'alry Day ........
Rainy Day 107
Itramble Mash .......107
LltUo Henry ...... -110
k-ccnd race, xnilo and a quarter:
I'eter Duryca 7
F- Fire ... t
Jack Telling ......
Third race, clxfurlotixs:
Doctor S. C. Ayers..lul j Fair Deceiver
uine J 101
iFaac Marks 101
Headlight II loi
Fourth rane, alPase handicap, mile and fifty
Hernando -.. CS 1 Ida Ledford
Donna .-ay W MIm Soalc .
Major Dixon 'Jt 1 linir.cn
Doftul Si (Death
Fifth race, alx f urlonxv:
Kd Adark v. Likeness
l'rmcu Lief, Jr
ltobert Morrison 10S
Imp. Aubula .
ti.xth race, telling, six furlongs:
Torn Collins ..
Jako Weber ....
Luke I-onso ....
Nancy Till ....
The Geezer ....
WILL REMAIN OX THE TCHF.
Lord Hosebery Will Sell Only Part of
SPECIAL BY CABLE.
London. Monday, Oct. 22. (Copyright,
Uue, by tho New Yotk Herald Company.)
There Is no truth in the report that Lord
Roscbery Is to sell out his great btable of
thoroughbreds and retire from the turf.
.At tho 6ale on Thursday only the undo
slrable horses la Lord Rosebery's big string
v.lil bo offered, as Is customary at the end
cf each season.
Uuokniakrr Had a Bad Day.
San Antonio, Tex.. Oct. Si To-day's raclrg
card at tne lnteriiatioual 1 air meet afforded
fcoud ktxrt. lUruly a favorite won In tbe four
trusts, but the winners nere tvell backed, and
bookmakers had a tad ho. nummary:
Irirst rac trvtllnz. zl.4 class, tour heats
Iluxam wun: Maud Pro,. per, sccnd: Vli6acre.
second race, runninc, all aces, the and a half
fcrloncs command won, AUdraa. second; Lau
retta, tulrd. 'lime. l:u4.
third raie. running. hlf mile, all acei w!lir
Dutch U a on: Uvcrse IJnters, st.ona; Iteccrua,
Fourth race, running, all sees, selling, seven
ar.d a half furionga Kusema s. won; L H.
Kttd.-jra. ccosd: La Majcotta. third.
In & private teletram to Matt Hogan cf Chi
cago, Leo Majer, the bookmaker, claims to have
n ntitO exorutated by th Jockey Club
etenards ol any co:uicvtii with Jockey Srtn
cir s dounfail. Accoioln to Maer, the con
r.n.tli'n of bis name ntih the matter as all a
xniitake. He states that he nfu commence book
leg araln at Empire 1'ark this week.
Kit Chlnn uf the hrxn of Chlan Forsth
lias sold his pronmlni 2-ear-old cvlt omdur
man. by ln.p. Oddfclloir. to the Liiuiaillle ruuns
Lin of Mludloton and Junstduth. wbo aro com
paignlng a. string at the Klnloch Park track.
lUrney SchnJber came don from Caicairo
fc"t.i.day -and returned to the N indy City after
spending ih day at hlii farm in the county. Ha
Is Jot rccuE.-icc r.-om a never cold, liarney
tys he Mill Kpend next week here in erdrr to
take la tile Hurse Show. Then he goes to Cali
fornia for the winter.
Joe Murpny has completed arrangements- to
leaie for Ban FrandKO next Thuradaj. He will
pas the Inter on the Coast, officiating as Judge
st the Oakland track.
While Ulnc warmed up for the second race
yesterday DounrKorted ran away two miles, and
tnitw htr exeiose boy. She as withdrawn,
from tbe race and twenty minutes alloaed lor a
Jona S. Erattoa was at the track yesteiday.
Hi has Jun returned riom Louisville, where he
rboned u string of hones at the Louisville lloroe
Shoe. capturUiE more than twenty Llje ribbons.
. y. c. Duly has a ihree-year contract wltlt
that promlclns oung rider. Miles. Tb poares
CHoa of a good Jockey is ery o!tn more rvmu
r.eratlre than a stable of horrcs. It looks very
much as it the rx-z-lengrd turfman hold the pa
pers on a ccond IihI bton. Miles will certainly
not bu.it for mounts next season.
It is rather odd that Jockey Mtltoa Henrys
illrrss date from the day 00 which the assign
ment of his contract by Lew Elmore to J ecus
IL Keene a to hate been made, last Wednes
day. Mrs. Henry, the boys mother, insists that
unices she Tecelves a put of the retaining fee
from Mr. Keene she will not permit her sod to
Won la tbe Fifth Round.
Waco. Tex.. Oct. S. W. J. Malley was given
the dtclslo- In the fifth round to-nlcht at the
Granl Opera-houne over P. A. Uc Iter, la what
was to have bceti a fifteen -round cnntesL Mal
ley welched 170 ard Belter 137 pounds. Belter
was out-imlnted throughout and ent down twice
under Malles urriflc bloasv. Ntar the end cf
the Mfth round a blow frora Malleys risht over
the heut doubled Belter up and he was assisted
to his corner. He was unaNe to rise when the
bell tapped for the sixfh. a?d Captain Henry
Miller (rave tbe f ght o Malley.
156 Help Wanted Ads
s Printed la To-Dar' Republic.
GHARENTUS RAN A
Lowered World's Record for a llile
:ind:i Quarter to 2:1)1 at
IMP WAS CONTENDING HORSE.
Faniuii.-N 3I:iit licatcn a Xisii 1'ink
Coat Third, a Lenti Uaok
Woodlawu Ihuidivap Went
to a hunt,' hot.
N-vv Yot.'t. Oct. Z2. A big crowd turned
out for the opt'iiing da's racing f t'll '""
nugural meeting of the Kmplio City Jockey
Club at Yonkere to-day. Tho track was
lightning fust, a new world's record for a
mlto and a quarter, over a circular track, of
2M. being hung up by Charenim In the Em
pire City Handicap. This raco was the
featuro of the day. Seven horses faced tho
starter, with Imj: the favorito at S to S. ana
Decanter second choice at T to 2. They
were off en the llrst break to a good start
and Imp and rotento nuilo the running
head and head fur a mile, when Imp drew
away nnd showcl th way around the far
turn and Into tho stretch by an open length.
l'otente dropped back beaten und Decan
ter and Charcntis challenged. The latter
gradually crept -ip to even terms with the
mare at tile last furlong polo and a hard
drive to tho wlrt. followed. Charentus win
ding by a short, head. Pink Coat raced
through in tho stretch and took show
money a length behind Imp.
Tho Woodlawn Handicap, the other fix
ture. "Rent to th outsider Chuctanunda at
5 tol He led all tho way and won by a
neck from Gold Heels, with tho favorite,
Glenellle, far bak In tho ruck. The other
winners wero Karaira In tho first. The
Pride In tho second. Intrusive In tho flfth
and Shark In the last nice. Summaries:
First race, mile nnd seventy yards Kamsra.
IK (Henry). T to ! mid 7 to .. v.o-i; II an Or
rronde. 1$ (Mct'ue.. IJ to 1 and 1J to 1. second:
Cercral Mn-.t Oar;-. 1 (T. Iiurss). i to 1 and
f to 6. third. Tlmi-. 1:I3V Comi nsatl.-m. Ktrc
llrartble. Oneck qiwn, Frank IlrJI. Uelxrado
ard lro.mol jvile alto ran.
Second ra-e, ntcut ix Iurlong. e'lllnz Tlio
Prlicr. ICC (llurr..). J tn ; snd even. won. I"d
frellt. 203 (O-conn.irt. 10 to 1 and s to 1. leecn-i;
neuron. 1M (H. Vllillanu). VO to 1 and 6 to I.
third. Time. lrtM,. Jitr Lidislilr. T.-n Can
dles. MIdnkht CMrin, ll Hoval IllKh-eM. IUl
tton, llrl'k. MldsiiT.mer. Mario Llcht. litvor
ldse. Manltoban and Sn-oko olo ran.
llilrd race. ooIUwn KsnOlcap. about ilx fur-lonjns-CJ-uctanunibi.
i (J. Dnli). to l snd
S to 5. won: Gold lleele. is (llullman). 4 to I
ar.d C to S. record KI- I.'ef. IDS .O'Connor).
tn l and i to I. ihlrd. Time. 1.0S1,. Hrrvllli.
Derrurrer. (llfn-iellie and Marlv jinlton al".! ran.
Fourth rac-. Empire Citv Handicap, mile and
r Quarter Charenti.e. Wi (?haw). 7 to 1 and i to
S. won: Imp, 1:4 (D'Connor). S to 6 ard 3 to S,
second: I'lnk Ceit 101 (Olonl). 10 to 1 ard t to
iv third. Thre. 1st. Decanter. Itlle of Troy,
vlnr Uerleycom aii Potente tlso ran.
Fifth race, mile and a flxtee-ith. e-Il!nr In-trcFivi-.
lit lO-(Vnrtr). S to 6 and I to 5. iwc;
jMike. SI (Mlle. :5 to 1 sitd to 1. eecond. De
lando. 1M tllenrvl. to 1 and 7 to 5. thirl. Time
Htttt. First U'hls. The Amaioa. Andronlcus.
Kl-nlklnnle snd Itlnaldo alx ran.
Sixth nice. Bvo and one-half furlangs, seillnc
Fark. nc (Ml'rtcil). 8 to l end 3 to 1. won;
ltarr-inecker. lf.7 ;McCt!) 4 to 1 ar.d 6 to t.
feend: Blllloislre. 1 (Henry). 4 to 1 and s
to o. third. Tirrt. t. Chrrrley. Alwut, Sweet
Tocth Inhot. .To-kehlre Hoy. Ashes. Educate
and The Hondco a ko ran.
Euipircr Park Entries.
First race, six f irlins. hnndlcap:
Hell of Lxlnrton..l0t
La Tosca U
St. Finnan .
Second race, mile and a sixteenth:
Flax Spinner 10? I Pt. Cloud ,
MacLeod of Dare ...PS I Dan Curld
Mlllttream 1MI Iell o: Orleans ,
Tbe Chamberlain ...lUlMlu Hanover ....
BuSfoon ... 1141
Third race, live snd one-half furlongt
Arn.-i D ,
Queen Carnival .,
tponlrur Duchess ,
Fourth race, rule and onr-elehth. handlcan:
King Harlcycora IIS I M.ull of Dare....iw
Warrentoa US 1st. 8imonlan m
Annoy 113 1
Fifth race, four and one-half furlongs!
The Hoeue ....,...,
'In Oolden l-iece
Sixth race, mile and seventy-lards
Armor 1QJ The Cliambertaln
Angle l I Hammock ,
Hatrrcure l.s I Withers H
BLOSS GIVE.V THE 51EETIXO,
Harlem Judges Did Xot Lite Ills Hide
on Gny H. Ohnet Acalu.
Chicago. Oct. 22. Trouble with the Jockeys
was a feature at the Harlem track this
afternoon, and ta one result Dloss, on Guy
H., was sat down for the remainder of tho
meeting. The ihort-enders. were the win
ners in several events to-day. Weather
cloudy: track sluw. Summaries:
A s-is k
was disqualified lor fouling; Ked Apple Lord
Lisa, Mateo. Joe (Villas. El Plloto and Uurnett'a
Sfccni race. Hi; fuiioncs Peace. 107 (Tally).
S to 6. won. Dairrrar Jo. (Domlnlck), 6 to J,
second; Sackatuct. 30 (Boland). to I, third.
Time. 1:19 2-11. Attor. Liyalttta, Little Jack
llcrner end Bertha. Nell also ian.
Third race. stplechafce, short cour( Decky
Rdfe. Ill (Ciano), to S. nun: fcallust, lit
(V. Wilson), s to IS. ewvnd; Fnlvrrslty. lii iv.
lvorter). (lot, third. Time. i-.a. Last Fellow
abo tan. Casher fell.
Fourth race, m'le Ohnet. 10S (Landry). C to
5. aon: epecitir. )U (lomlnlck). t to 1. second.
Florlsar.' 10i (Uoland). IS to t. third. Time.
l:i;4-5. Honey Biy. Cbariey O'llrK-n and Mo
rcnl also ran.
Fifth race, five end one-half furlongs Sly. Hi
(Devln). to 2, vc-n: Dell lanch. 112 (lndry).
li to L second: May Ueach. li (Domlnlck).
even, third Time, 1:11 4-5. (ieorxie and Dollte
WlethcCT also rli.
Sixth race, telle and twenty-yards, etlllnir
Freyllnghuyeen. J18 (Webei), 7 to 1. tv-o-i: Aloha
11, 103 (Domlnlck), to 2. second: Aurea. 104
(Devin). 1 to t, third. Time. 1:4? 5-S. sir
Klrucston. Lake Mill', Vernetf. 1'rnltia Dog.
Major Manslr and Albert l also ran.
First race, five furlo-rs. relUng:
Kohnwreath lo Kath.rine Ennls ....in
2l4iucta 10C Kmlly Clean 131
Albert Enrleht 1 -t. Ccdna to:
Klla IK Hurtle Girl 103
Milt Campbell 10 Tuskaros.i 112
Eva's Dartlrg 101 lied Signal K
Second race, seven furloncs, selilngt
Pirate J., lui Panlsh .10O
Jim Gore II 1"3 Expelled 110
San Yenado 119 Mllten lot
(teal Hunner HI Hopscotch 101
llo-a Dion PM blni W lus
Third race, one mile:
Will sOtAl Drown w
Scarlet Uly lt,7 Harry 7
Hobert Waddell k" Norlvrd lit
Ntia U 115 I
Fourth race, ml e and one hundred yards:
Tne Unknown Si Found 105
Advance Guard 951 Mela loo
Louisville H I
Fifth race, six furlcngs:
Ttlo De Alias lG.Tjr 1M
Itojal Victor 103 I Kcr.U-.vorth 10s
Money Muss 10s l'ancyttood lcs
Hlo iiUjKdlth Q Iji
blxth race, mile and an elxhth, selling:
Vincennes lot Chauncey Fisher ....IO
Phidias .... '. lot Dad Steele l'-
Terrena .....lill old Mike It
henator Thompsoii ..lis Maoland Ileserve ,.V
Little Singer 1 Nathanscn 11;
Hold Up ..to? obsidian lis
(luacr.ah Parker ....Kb Joe Shelby HI
Carrie Davis PS
Rstelnsr nt Pine ninff.
Fine mutt. Art.. Oct. 22. The fourth annual
entertainment of the line BluT State Fair As
sociation began here to-day with a lartfe at
tendance. Circuit Judge A. B. Grace roaoV the
opening address. The fair will continue every
day this week. The lirtt day's racing was very
satisfactory. A sttady rain Sunday placed the
track In excellert condition. There were five
races a follows :
Flrt. one mile trot, purse 1150; two heats
LIU Pratrue. nrst In each: Electioneer, second
in each. Time. 221 and 2.25.
Second, iiaclng, purse 1150; two heats Slpmal
Celt, llrst tn eacl. Mississippi King, second In
each; Zella C. third in each. Time. 2:25 and
Third half-mile dash, purse tM0 Trouble, first:
Billy Mason, aecend; Troublesome, third. Time,
Fourth. frre-eiK'ilhs of a mje. running; purse
1100 Mamie Lee. first: Kim; Galons, second;
lqueye. third. TTrae law.
Fifth, one mile, runnlnr. purse Jle'v-Bfll r.f Kll
larney. first; Maud Stone, second; K. Ban-iuo
IL third. Time. 1:47.-
W. U. BACKED DOWN
Captain llurinon Says St. Iiulsana
.Would Have Playwl His Team
Under Another Name.
FEARED TO FACE DEFEAT.
Lebanon Men Reply to Printed
Statements Concerniiifr La.t Sat
urday's Fiasco Sliarp Cont
inent About "Hin"ers.v
Ltbanou. HI , Oct. tZ. Broad smiles to'.e
over the faces of the McKendree football
.leen when they read thu story publNhed
in Jlondaj's papers from the Washington
University team concerning their experi
ences hero Saturday, and their reasons for
not plalng the game, as previously agreed
upon. Tho JIcKendree people declare the
Btory abounds In misrepresentations, which
in Justice to themselves they ak Tho Re
public to correct.
Washington University men are quoted as
saving that Hrown. who was to have played
with JIcKendree, was to receive $14 for his
ten ices. Captain Harmon wishes to my
that this la a fabrication, puro and simple,
that he 1iji never paid a man a cent to
play on McKcr.dreo'a team, nor will be ever
do so. Furthermore, that lie has never di
rectly or Indirectly promised so to do.
The Washington story states that they
found men here ready to play In JltKen
dree'a line from "many sections of Illinois."
Captain Harmon says every man wearing
c McKendree uniform lived lu Lebanon savo
one. Erown. who Hes In Troy. t. n mile)
from here. The Washington team reported
that seven of the McKendree team wero
"ringers." The McKendree men emphatical
ly declare every man savo one was .1
regular member of tho McKendree team,
and the proposed llno-up, sno that one man
Is tho ono plajed agalnrt the St. Louh
High School team here, and has been re
peatedly published In the St. Louis papers
and was furnished Washington University
when thu agreement ror the pamo was
Tho McKendree players say there It no
doubt that Washington was afraid to meet
them, and for this reason retired from th-
field at tho hour for tho game to be called.
Indeed. It Is .said one of tho WnshJnston
team admitted the men could not afford to
fall at McKendrce's hands, as such a de
feat would cost them their season's repu
tation. Xo sooner had they come to town
than they began hunting excuses for not
plailnc it Is said they Mephoned to l!eI
vllle and St. Louis for "ringers" aftor
Captain Harmon says the captain of tho
Washington team preached pure athletics,
FaiUB his team could not play McKen
dree unless every man was a bona fide stu
dent, and yet was wllllnc; to play the .amo
elevon under the namo of "any old athletic)
association," showing, aa ailesed, that hM
chief concern wns to save his bacon from
Tho McKendree team assert that ono at
least or Washington's chief men told them
he was cngased In the Mile of pictures rath
er than lu diBitiiiK at Orel; roots, nnd 1 U
not expect to be in Washlnston University
long1. Tho MclCendreo eleven tibserU tho
failure of Washlnston to play wns a clear
backdown and a virtual rreacknowlcdcment
gossip oi' Tin; cun.vr hliivkxs.
Yale's StrenctU Doe to Fine t.'onehlne
Indtvlduullsui tit Harvard.
Tale Is showing-' tho great benefit of the
eoachlne that has been given her men this
fall. Nearly every great player old lill Las
developed has had a hand In the tutoring
of the present eleven. Hull and Ithodes aro
the only stars who have not mudo their
appearance at New Haven thus far. Tho
former is coaching Georgetown University.
Harvard Is still encountering that bane of
all coaches, the desire to be a star regard
less of what the team m-iy be. The crim
son eleven has always hud to fight this dlf
llculty. while this season several of the
Cambridge plajers have been given somo
awful roasts in tho lioi-ton papers for want
in? tho ball In every play, and tefuslns to
go Into tho Interference.
Down in New Jersey, the Princeton stu
dents are boasting of tho remarkable hup
pl ot Great backs that the Tigers havo
1 1.1s fall. It Is said that there are so mdtiy
of equal ability trying for the half bad;
positions that no one knows Just who will
pain the honor of wearing tho "1" fur
p laving at half.
The large scores that have been plied up
by Notro Dame In her three games thus
far have caustd considerable talk among
the Chicago teams, which are to play
against the South He nil eleven later in the
fall. Tho scortsi have been 72, CI and 57.
The latter was made against Cincinnati
University, which Is not an easy team by
any means. Tho other two games wero
with High School elevens.
Pennsylvania's) showing against Columbia
has glvin tho Sin- York college quite a
setback, and old Penney a big boom. The
score In the game was SO to (. The Phila
delphia lino seemed to be 113 strona aa any
evtr formed, but Columbia was hardly up
to her last j ear's form when she beat
Saturday's game between Illinois nnd
Northwestern has upset foothill prediction i
In the Windy City, where they like to se
their teams at the top cf the heap against
nil outsiders. It Is tbe second tie game
that has been played this season by Chi
cago elevens with teams from outside the
city. Chicago University tied with Minne
sota. C 4; then Northwtstern tied with II
Ilnol, neither teitm scoring.
Minnesota's good playing Is due entirely
to the Improvement In the class of the
coaches that havo been In charge at Min
neapolis this fall. In former years the
"rophers" had only th'lr own graduates to
assist them, whtl this season they were
coached by Eastern men, ami for some time
by He fftl linger, who 1 a resident of Minne
sota, but Is now at New Haven, working
on th Yale team, with which he made his
reputation 11 ' the greatest guard that ever
HIGH SCHOOL HAS COM-'IDEXCE.
One Player Claims "Waahlnsrloni
Would He rosy for Ills Team.
encouraged bv their rather ensy victory
over Western MIl.tary Academy, tho High
School players wero out for practice yester
day afternoon, although a few of the rcsu
lars were missing, owing to bruises that
will take a few days In healing. Johnny
I-imb has a shoulder that persists In get
ting out of the socket every time ho plays
a game but will withstand the hardest
practice. Lamb's bad jo nt climbed up the
back of his neck In the Alton game, necessi
tating his retirement In the second half.
Captain Mocre l.s suffering from the bad ef
fects of the never-to-be forgotten game at
Lebanon, but Is still In condition to Hive the
signals when required.
High School boys teem to have one fault
that is liable to result In their downfall
when least expected. It ban been generally
admitlca that the eleven Is better than any
nther member of the Interscholastic League,
but the HlKh plaers will have It that they
are about the strongest In SL Louis tn-dav.
In an argument on this subject yesterday
one of the star numbers ot the team oild
that he could not Eee where the Washington
University eleven, which met and so un.
mercifully drubbed the St. Lo-jLi University
players, would have a chance to bent the
High School team. As there were several of
the Marlon-Sims players present, tho speak
er had nothing to say In regard to them,
but insisted that his schoolfellows could
take the bis: men of Washington ono by
one and show them up as football artists.
Plenty of confidence Is a necessary ele
ment In a football team, but too much has
already lost games for High School elevens,
as It did In the game with Western Military
Academy last year.
High School meets St. Louis University
next Saturday and should win with a good
core. Judging- from games that have been
played Dotvveei. Western. Cabanne Club and
the unlversitv. Western won from the
club, 17 to 0; SL Louis U. just barely beat
the Cabanne Club men. High beat West
ern. 10 to 0. On these figures it may be
seen that High has played a rar stronger
game than the university: In fact, so much
better that the tisurcs should be tight in
this case, although they more often go
wrong, than right in the gridiron same.
Take, for instance, the strange mix-up in
Eastern football last jear when Columbia
heat Vnln urns trss in turn beaten bv Cor
nell, which was hardly up to the Yale stand.
artl, poor as it was in ix.
High may even pile up as food a" score
nzninst St. Louis I, as did Washington.
This Is exceedingly doubtful, but thit
would not convince the unprejudiced fol
lower of football that the team can beat
the Washington Mm, which Is made up of
experienced players, who have the weight
to buck up their superior knowledge of the
Sam Ersklne who has been ml-Bed at
tight nd by High, probably will be In the
Siiuie ucainst St. I.oul.i Unfvei'ltv. a hi
twist".! knee is about sound mid his delr
to return to the struggle for champion
ship honors will do a whole lot that tould
neer be accotnplblud by medicine.
SMITH AVADDIV A.ND MelvIl.MIHHK.
To .Meet Saturdn "Prep" eImot
1'lucL: Ilettcr Thnn -Vurlt.
Smith Academy Is scheduled to meet the
team at Lebanon, which die Vahlii3ln
rnlverlty eleven refused to play ufler ar
riving; in that town. That the "prep" t, hol
cf Washington will refuse to have its eleven
Jn'et M.Kcndree, Jum because the "urilty
did to. Is not to bu thought ..f for 11 mo
ment, for Si.utii Academy has hsil a repn
tat.on for pluck i-ws since lis tlrst football
team plajed 1 game. It v.unnot atltit
Smith's stutidlni; In the football world to I
Unten by MeKenJrse. as that team h.i-. al
leady defeated the gient rival ot the Acad
emy, High School.
Last rututiiays win ha given the txl
and white elev-n sonn-muiti-nerd'-d riicoui
ugement. as wnh thf lo.s ot m-n for .-
many different reasons. C'aptul.i Hilts li ,d
fear-d that he would not be able to mn-ir
the necessary eleven for the game agdmst
Manual Training School.
The many withdrawals of boys fr.un
football teams by parents have clven b:rth
to an Interesting argument amoii&r sotnn of
I the Smith players. Captain Hilts inalmalns
Nthat it Is bad policy to make a boy uult a
,-runn tnai ne nas been allowed to start, ir
tho boy once begins. Hilts- thinks that he
should not only be allowed to continue, but
be forced to go on and get his "bumps."
It is claimed that a few boys have given
parental objfctloti as their reason for
quitting, when the rtal cause was elthr
their fear of being- hurt or of their team
being a loeer.
Th. character of the boy will mold the
character of the man, and the boy who
quits t anything tint he has begun with
out .my i ensure will b. found ipiittins ome
more worthy vause lattr In life. Hrm-.t
lli!t's father will not allow his s-un to ijuit
th- game nor .lots the boy want to. not
withstanding the fart that he was logins
wtijht vcr l.tt tho I..-t lev. d.is of last
v.fek. sle-plnR Utile and constantly worry
ing uii-r 111s ljoioau eiiarges. It would, no
doubt, have bun much better for the time
being If Hilts had hud a fath-r who would
have forced him to give up the same ot
that time, but it would have kin llkelv to
have given him the idea that It Is the bet
ter policy to give up any project that la
had for his health, temimrarlly. Maybe
f.'ine of the army deserters have been
fined to stop playlnr; football early in life
by their parents. Who knows?
V.SHIGTOX HAS A COOII HATH.
Will Xot Turn Over Her Gnmr Willi
Missouri to -linrlou-Sims.
AVashlngton University has the ojitlon on
n date for a foolball game with the Missouri
State University eleven for nctt S..turday,
the t-ame to be played la St. I.ouls. The gen
eral condition of Washington football af
fairs bein? su doubtful at present. Manager
Hammes of the Marion-Sims team is anx
ious to take the date oft Manager Hllers a
hands, but the latter will not give him a
tieiinlin answer, ctatlcg that Washington
will fuliiill its engagements. If ho hai his
Ah Missouri Is said to have a bona fide
team this yeur. it is likely that Washington
v.lil play the (rame If the Columbians como
to this city. This "If" 13 tho hitch, how ever,
us the lot,iI university has not made any
luoney out of her football games so far thui
fceason. and lest some by golru to Lebanon.
The amount of money that was tn the
treasury at the opet.lng or the term would
not pay for the Jerseys, uithough the hust
ling manager. Eilers, collected enough for
that purpose later on. Missouri demands JI"J
guarantee to cover expenses to come to St.
Louis and play C. U. C. or Marion-Sims. It
is net likely that tho team would accept ledj
money from Washlnston on the ground of
Its being a better drawing- card, as the
eleven Is anything but a good card on the
form di.-plastd thus far. Just how- Manager
Ellers will raise the JltA) Is nobody's business
but his own. but when arranging- his sched
ule n Stptember he said that he would not
glvo Missouri so largo a guarantee if hu
hal the money In his hands at the time.
Missouri has suffered a couple of bad games
that hurt Its drawing ability, also.
As a business preposition, it looks as
though Marlon-Sim?, Washington or C. II.
C. would do well to let Mlsxourl alone, at
least, until latu In the fall. As a t-portinir
proposition, Murion-S'ms Is th only eleven
that is In proper condition to play a team uf
KCHPIHl WOX EASILY.
Heavy Mass I'lnj Proved Too Much
Hoonville. Mo., Oct. 2. The Kemper Mili
tary School tam defeated the second team
of Central College hero to-day by a score
of Zi to a. Thr- teams were about evenly
matched In weight. Kemper won the toss
and chose the scuth goal, having the wind
and tho slope in their favor. The first
touchdown was made by Kemper in three
minutes. oon after the second kick-off Cen
tral go: the ball on a fumble and made a
twent -live- yard run for a touchdown.
Cential kicked o!T. and Kemper, by mas
plays, on the tackL-s. making from three
to ten yards on tach play, made another
touchdown. Central again kicked off ana
Kemper by the same tactics mde another
touchdown. The score at the close of tne
seeond half was 21 to 3 in favor of Kemper.
In the second tiKlf. owing to the exchange
of goals, the teams wero a little more
evenly matched. Kemper kicked off and
t-ooii gained the ball on downs. Hy repealed
hammering on the tackled Kemper shoved
the ball uphill for another touchdown. Aft
er tho next kick-oft the ground had become
too wet for fast playing or long gains. Most
of the playing was done within twenty
five yards of Central's goal. The ball was
wet and hard to handle, and repeatedly
changed hands. The final score was Z! to i
in favor of Kemper.
Prom tho middle of the- drat half a dr.z
zllns rait interfered with the snappy play
ing that characterized both teams at the
start. About half the spectators were Cen
tral rooters, who had come from Fayette.
The halves were twenty-five minutes long.
and very little time takes out.
No 6Ubstltute- wa used. Officials. Hador
for Central: Irvine for Kemper. Timekeep
ers. Johnston and Stevenson. Linesmen,
Johnson and Jones.
Sbrllilnii l.nxtly Defeats Hnnulhrit.
RLri B1.IC fil'i.-CIAL.
SI. (-11 Inn. Mo.. Oct. K.-Shelblra and Hannibal
HlKti Scnool tivuns pU)e.I football here to-day.
The former wen by a core of 25 to 0. The fea
tures were the pluylne of Proctor. Gllllfpie and
Jewett fir Fheiblca. and Miruvra and Garrett
WINDSORS SHL'T OCT Tlin I.KMPS.
Won Three Strnleht Games, Each by
it Small Margin.
In the match at the tenpln eerne between the
Lrrnts ar.d the Windsors lan: n'cht the former
team was shut out. three games to none. Score:
Name. To'l. Av Name, To'l. Av.
Mueller 3M 211 Bean tn lw
H&benleht... e.1 113 M o. Llndeman :( l. :-I
tlJtlnuin .... UH lss 1-3 ahllllto - 473 1-T 2-1
W. Hi-lm.... tii isi Hoirrctt'n tu l&i r-3
Bniemleve... 1SQ IX t-Z L. Llndeman ul lZi 2-1
Tctai..t...aw ;t Totals. sv; n t-i
Tlio Dnigelsts of the Central Cocked Hat
Leasue won the odd game from the Brokers last
n eht. Lniierle was In great form and ot tha
lincsome avetaee ot S -5. Neu cave him. the
bet support, tirath and Cartracnel did the
L.innru r..r th n.-r.llpr. enee?
Name. TI. Av. Name. Tl. Av.
llc-tiu.-r ... :li ii 1-5 Kahre J 4
farmlchel .III 4S 1-J Neu K1 47
CICW4-lrr.an. S3 4; 4-s Nit. -nan .... is t. 3-..
I-.arnley ... Hi Urei.ner .... Mi 4J3-S
Crath :7 43 S-5 r;nderle ....SI as 3-4
Totals.....U 4j a-i. Totals.... .11 47 14-S
ji;.mm; a.nd kiii.lkv.
FhlladelpIHsv After Hnish, U hlle Cin
cinnati Would Like to Cet Joe.
New York. OcL 22. Since '.he close of
the cup games between the Brooklyn and
PllUburg baseball clubs there has been a
renewal of the tlk to the effect that Man
ager Hanlon means to change the com
plexion of the champion team by disposing
of the best men on tne team. The taut Is
that Joe Keliey and Hugh Jennings will
suiely go, provided any of the League mag
nates are willing to give Hanlon the figures
he aska for their releases.
Uoth Philadelphia and Cincinnati want
Jennings to captain their respective teams.
John T. Hrush. If he cannot secure Jen
nings for Cincinnati, would be perfectly
wlrilnC to take Joe Keliey.
Hanlon wid recently that nothing short
of JlO.Ouo would buy Kelley's release, but
the probability Is that Hrush will havo
either Jennings or Keliey on his team next
season as manager and captain. Hoth the
Brooklyn players are anxious to try their
hands at management.
McGinnlty. tho pitcher who did so much
to wtn the pennant for Brooklyn, has once
mors announced his intention of retiring'
from the diamond. It is not a matter of
salary that will cause 1.1s retirement,. but
bu -loess interests.
f43JS7v-,SJ ? i.ntilsucli t.n,.-as
" '"tS5'"!-'" man who feci-th.'t heii not up to the proper -tauda d or t -tilth and
tnanhooi. tixoaultui- we win explain to vou the trui nature cf your condition and describe fully
tuesj'em of treatment vve vv-Hiue in re-itorirgyoa to go .id health.
You surny r;i t r-i:ire that '.'. Is tbsv oettlil
tl at y, U- cureil o. r-N ore d disease at oire. W
jt-u.- a-rt t a tai Wniwlnas wedo theanful resuluof negl-ci. oursjmpiimesareciiiisiea wita
evtrj su2-r rfro u t"-, tl eae.
Ourtnutm r.tforrrea :n,ei arts bv overcoming the effects of early follies It Is a speclae In
tie truest r i.f ilwncrd under its vie ll Drain, and KmNMonv ceas, the par's regain their
Luruul s.7e aul vou will rterairi.n U. troubled with premstarenc-s. failles tne-rorv. nervo-isness.
ltM-utacbi- -und luemiuv other svmptura-nh'ch unlit you for business anJ pleasure. Youaro
Meitt.)L i nt rywav l'aj .icaily. Mentally an 1 fccxuatly. Consult us to-day. impoteacy is
ti v-rit is;, i 'stiii.
FtlC'riS-lEC AC U!PU-Ke"bnveinao'easpe's.l xtudTOttb- treatment of JleVs Dlsesses
Uia54i2u.d i t:lll formanv vrsrs. ami over 11.IKW cured patients will jlt-ily testify
lov.t.r ..ess. mH apd iioi. iy tn thr oractice of our.peclalty.
Wt alM.ruru AIH Oi KI.K'.nSiiays. sTKICTt.'RE In 10 tos-idiys, liLOOI) POIfcOXInSO toM
uavA.ani a.. vtti vvca .u sscs ana u.ejscs of tncc.
WlilTK us a f oil ile-.ef'ptio'i of vour ease If u.iible to call Oit perfected system of hems
treataiei.t h Liways nucccshil. Consultation and Kxaminatlon Free. T-vke elevator to eighth door.
ncurs. 'i a. m. to 3 i) i. m Sun lav. 9xd to I r to
Brs. FRSKGIS & FRANCISv8lS'0l3LX.'ihS
QflA nl IUC CT it.Us'i .. 5i:cs. ,h crn a nr Jniiis Bsiiiar.
liUf ULIIL Oil. hin.lLatlli.a. Sulm ts 1J t!s.
ef Tie Itepus'Ie, be conrlscsJ. Tou see Dlt V.H1TTIER in person
rr For Honest Treatment.
l-"7T elites all Chronln.
3?e. I rvS b"th ese. .Nervons
tmilt af erro.v. lut minhnHl
... , I'nvtr restored and a rsd'eal cure susraateed. Asi for blan A.
itJooii I'olsons-A 1 .tares. Hei'ma. Ulcers, cured for life by safe maws. Ask for blank -,,'"'
sn1 ltlltfr llr rts qui, Ur eared. Pslnful. Difficult. Too Kre-juent or Eloody
.,t.flre. i,io crtvst llss -sliiri obrtniet urtrury sl'lf Ak for blark U.
I Ilea a, d si: tlrotel il!fss cured. Mo4-rn nethola: rs cett'ne. Csll r writs for sTlesv
.nrfiI,'n.1 J:"1'"- whether connltsI or irqulrefl etKcesfBlly tr-atefl. nrlcoce-ie- In C aaya,
.'! Illenl Dictionary nr.it tdrlaer fre at nffVe r sealed bv -rsll: SV len rl'tlires.
uinioanrr ar.d saviaer rre at ernee r eeaiea di
ins! sujb sno
Mormon Blshons' Pills
Ctia-h ana tber I3.cn. rok.ua.y
oi ssuasssc, cauipaiuai. cscrurs, ar
potency, I.OST rower, is igrrt-ucsavee, perrnaiorrnosui insomnia,
n Bacii. Eell DAalrcifc. nmlnBl atmlaslanc. Lama Isaiek. Mervfilis
bllicr, Headacne.Unlitness tordarry, t-ossof BTfl Osmer, Varicocele,
or cons'lpatlon, atops Quloknejso of pis- Erf 11 ctrarcs. Stops Ner5
vous TvrltchlnK of eyelids, asa ie lovaeute. CSAJLa riapaitsf aau iwncr a
tmr Cuiitn. tBL iret ockso&.lcr.t- a rb-n Is at hscL VTTra Rnteves nuS. tmdevelaeaa
ervss. Stli-nUtM tt-e b-ais and renre ceoBrn. etber,
uTwtjHUnicj. 6 fcoti. cimiun tree. Adfress,
P.ABOTIIAU CO. Ilreadvar A Lucas Araw.
BROUGHT GOOD PRICES.
Forty Ei,'ht Tlcatl of Blooded Cat
tle Netted 10,403.
Kansas City. Oct. 21 A five days' auction
tale of fancy Hcrford cattle was begun to
day at annual fat stock show. Altogether
30 head of blooded stock will be disposed
of rorty--lglit head sold to-day for a to
tal of Jlu.au. or an average of fclS. The top
price was JJv. for Hello Donald XVIII.
a jearilns heifer, owned by li. li. Martin.
Eminence. Kj.. and sold to W. S. Van
Natta. Fo.vler. Ind.
Other good sales were:
Uelle, 2-yeor-old cow owned by J A. Larson.
Kv.-ret. Kaa.. told tu Frank li-xkefeller. Cleve
Columbtu Chief, yearllna: bull, owned br" J. T.
I!j noICs rfjn. Liberty. Jio.. sold to M. T. Dar
weil. Kar.,a Utv: tu.
Maiett. :-)ar.cld heifrr. owned by Guiigcll
jfc Simpson. Indt penience. ilo.. sold ta Tlilam
1'ovvlIi. Caanninir. Tex.; Jlo.
Anita. 3-j ear-e.d cow, owned by Walter B.
WadJrll. Lexlneton. .Mo, told to U. U. Stand
ard. Dmporia, ICas.: t..
Miss Jtwal Xvt. 2-eir-o!J heifer, ownej by
Jilnler llros.. tvsiff. Stb.. sold to K. B. Arrnour.
Kansas City: t-U.
ISntly a. II. -rear-old cow. own! by C B
hrnlth. Faxelte. Mo , sold to 1'nlUp Oose. Itoper.
lA&y Columbus. 2-year-old heifer. ownd by
E. J. (Hubert. Dearborn. Mo. sofcl to C. F. re
union. 1'arLcr. Ks: J.i)J.
B'lle IXnald VII. J-jear-eld heifer, Oftned by
W. II. Curtice. Lmlceie. Ky., sold to Jt. T.
Bortveil. Kansas City; $C0O.
I-'IVU A.VD O.MMIALF HOURS.
Nevr York Yacht Clab ot Wlllinst to
nxtenil the? Limit.
New York. Oct. 22. The New York Yacht
Club to-night gave out the following cable
grams which pas-sed between Sir Thomas
Upton and J. V. S. Oddie of the New York
"London, Oct. TL J. V. S. Oddie. Secretary
New York Yacht Club: Many thanks for
jour kind telegram to myself and Kelly.
Very waling to meet ou on points pro
posed, but is not 1 o'clock late enough,
especially as 1 e-onslder it would be better
to reven. to the original six-hour limit, the
t-hortemns of wh.ch to live and a half
hours at my request, was productive of at
least ono abortive race ou last occasion.
HetarUmir private arrangement as to acei
dents, I ague- to this as before. KlnJly
wire if you approve. LIPTON."
"New i'orl:. Oct. 2i Sir Thomas Llpton.
Thu committee adheres to live and a half
hours tor time-limit of race, as In condi
tions of last match, and accepts as you re
uuest. 1 o'clock as limit for start. Is this
satisfactory! ODDIH. Secretary."
l'lioeil a Tie Came.
m:rr.'BLic M-ti i.vu
Mexico, ilo. Oct. The football teams of
Weatmlnster ColleKe at 1'utlon snd the Missouri
Military Acad-my at this point played a ll
came In tiU city this atternoon. Neither team
Kored at All, and the game was hotly contested
on a muddy Jell. Both teams played reniarKaUy
fast bell cnnlderir; the condition of the held.
SAYS ROOSEVELT DIDNT DO IT.
Burr Mcintosh Tells of the Sau
Hurr Mcintosh, a member cf Miss Man
nering's company. Is la a position to speak
with considerable clearnebs on the per
formances of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt
and the Hough Illders at San Juan. Hilt. Mr.
Mcintosh was at the siege uf Santiago in
1S5S. as the representative of several East
ern newspapers. He Is a Republican, and
latrents the- fart that he cannot vote this
year. Hut he Is not an admirer of Colonel
Itooscvelt. Nor is he among those who
lane, unminicu. tne story 01 ine wonaenui
performances of the Hough Riders at b'an
"Thero were r.o performances by them at
San Juan," he said. In his dressing-room
last night. "L'nderstand me. I do not want
to cast any disparagement upon the courage
of either Colonel Roosevelt or tho Hough.
Riders. I to not mean to say that they
would not have done as good work as It is
claimed in some quarters they did do: but
I don't mlad saying that they did not do It.
"Tho blxth, hlxteenth and Twentv-fourth
regiments did that fhrhtlns. At the time th
Rough laden! were at El.Poso. a mile and
a half away. Colonel Roosevelt did not ar
rive at San Juan Hill until 3 o'clock or
later In the afternoon, and that was after
the hardest part or the fighting was over.
"The Rough Riders were ready and will
ing to undertake the work, but they had
orders to make no move until the shelling
at EI Caney had been comoleted. The
Spaniards, however, poured such a heavy
lire into thu Sixth. Sixteenth and Twenty
fourth regiments, which were in a ravine
nnd packed like sardines, that the only
thing Tor them to do was to go at the en
emy. And Cicy did.
"All this time the Rough Riders were at
El Poso, fretting because they could not
get Into the lisht. After the bill had been
taken they got their orders to move up.
"Where was 1 at the time? About where
the Rough Riders were, and behind the
tree where Frederick Remington sat and
drew the stirring picture cf Colonel Roose
velt charging up San Juan. Hill. It was a,
great picture, but Roosevelt dldn t do IL'
Jiiplla'i Great Rally.
Joplin, Mo.. Oct. 2. Tho Democrats ot
Joplln. assisted by those of Galena. Webb
City. Cnrterville. Qronogo. Carthage, Mo.,
and Columbus. Kas.. held the b'ggest rally
here to-nlg&t ever ftn In the Southwest.
Thero were 2.W) people In the parade, about
KO pf whom carried flambeaus and the bal
ance torches, shotguns or banners. Thero
were five brass bands and one drum Corp.".
Seven flambeau clubs from the cities named
above were in line. Greatest enthusiasm
prevailed for Rryan and Dockery.
156 Help Wanted Ads
Printed In To-Day's Republic
Cured in 30 to 90 Dais.
Arejrouon-of the thousands of rcen who in their very prim
wljea thev -huld beenjoy.rif all the pleasure ot life. End th-mic.ves
broken ilnu in health and power anil prematurely old Has your
life been a disappointment to vourself and fr.erd- Is your prtsens
condl-ionthertMillof t-arlrcTi! practices or later indiscretions? Are
jounerv u. Irritable an I despomicnt. lacking Ue vim. energy ana
snibttlonthanb-nota the perfect man! Arc you vjff-rmg from Vital
Drains and Eialsb.ons? Ato you growicx weaker and wcaier
M.-n's whole nerve and Vital force orlslnates from and tfeprnds ou
his yeiual W-!n If Vou have erred orcorrnillte.! indiscretions, you
etnnn- TTi,. t tn rtnnr iro&il health ana r-rrect manhood
this wevkncssh2S been corrected. We want'Terv
to your future b'llth. h3nplnss ail success
are thoroughly fainliar with every symptom of
rron. Bloott. SUIn nnn Urinary Diseases
UcbllHy. Lent Manhood, etc., trod icinr nerv
mtlkv urine, criranlc ibeakne-s aalcknese. eta.
m "o f3Sk ConsuIUtion rree" at Offle
or bv Mall.
Separate Wa'ltinj-Reem far
tte beem u uve oer 'oweus br tke leaders ot i&a Muraiasi
eves taa wnt cases la old aid yomjr aiislar troas eaecas
o;uecsT - aa3k.ac. CUree LQCt Mannoocf 'ft
SfrtfbraaU. tVacsiaais A w:.pea yja-aatae. to ce
niiop Rsiticdy Co., Ban rranclsoos Oaaa.
fit. Lcula. Mo.
F&I1ICT.SF.C0TDI&T OK TERTU&T BL003 ?J$1
Permanently Cured. Tea can be treated at ccm
urlfr arr laaranty. If ycu har taken mer
cury. Jndltl potash and still have aches an!
pains, Hui-eKi Pa:che In Mentis Sot Throat.
Pimple. Cc-per Colored ?rct5. Ulceni oa an
I ait ot t!.t fccCy. Hair or Ejebrow lalllnc cut.
cook: remedy go.,
HSJ Maonle Tetrple, Chicago. lib, for proofs tit
cure. Capital 1'iO.WO. We oIlcit the most ob
stinate ci. We have cure the worst esse
in 13 to 55 ilara. 1'41-pa.re Cook free.
NO CURB. NO PAT
If roe ha-va amsC ele ervasat
ioat povrar or wra&cattBt? ilialia
our Vicuiua Crgna Pwiopw .tM
rtrers Tv vHfcaar Ams e
laelrtEllTi U.era ta aai set Ma
taUsra: Mtaartarvl! CO. 0. trm4 vrttaCa
prtifllftrs. vent atalfra tat ptala ettTlop
UCAL imiiNCt. CO., 41 Catrlts W-. Giarcr. Mb
816 Chestnut St.. St. Louis, M.
The REUABLE Specialist
Cures prlTste ssd ehronle dls
ttata. Lcat ilanh-301. Nerrous
Ibmty, Lcat Vigor. SeraSntl
Utakneni. Miht Lossts. CMU
iattsc Uraama. fiirlr Decar. Va
rlccctle and all rasults f errora
of rcuth or ;- in later
ycra pcnraBently cured. Uri
nary Dltaa. Olwt, Strlctur.,
Vanatural Dlicharca ar.J all
dltrasaa of Kldnra and ldar.
ar.d iiiciod Poison, all users, poaltrrsly oarML
Cnarsea low. Out-or-town patlanta traatad ky
mall, tioox and Quratlon Uita en Spoelsi Dtmitan
arm Frie. Coasultatlan Fr-. Ca!l ur Trrtts. Han
I e n. 10 I p. m. Sundays 10 Co ll m.
fuTtt all Chrsnls DltMMt. Dr.B.iTefabl
ornlTvIcarw Atrroat iMbllitT. eemhMl
Manhood or any erllt ruUlof Inn yontlifal wmn t
tseMM ta from two t twTn -wrVks la e asd cenftaatt
dTertl5ti la the St. Lona rPr CTP tottTyr aa
ht nTtr ftid la .uriar':h Worrt Catv. Prlca, Ttv
Dollarti trUI pkekre. (3aToIlr,nfflnnt rn tfeoWthat Aa
KarMlrvlll daal'lhatltadTtrtiMd- old omlj by Dr. L
A BoViXXAX. So. tii Monan rtMt, 9t Laala, Ma,
btaalUiwd IBT rJTaiaClraaVr STBJ.
HORSE SHOW OPENS.
Stillwell Purse for ?1,000 "W?as the
Kansas City. 51o.. Oct. 22. Tha Kansas
City Horse Show opened to-night la Con
vention Hall, with a largo crowd In at
tendance. Tho feature of tho evenlnc waai
tha contest for tha Stillwell Progressiva
purse of SI.".".) for galted raddle horses.
There were ten entrlts in Una event, alt
meritorious performances, but Gypsy
Queen, belonging to Thomai Lawson of
Boston, was tho first choice of the judges.
D. L. Parrlsh's Forest King-, C. F. Kajrld
Frenchman and J. A. Potts's Thortoo Star
got the second, third and fourth, decisions
respectively. AH of the contestants were,
spirited, and It required some time for tha
Judges to decide where to place the rlb
bom In each class.
Promptly at S o'clock there was n. mm.
of all tho entries, the beautiful thorough
breds being led around the arena to recetva
to recetva i
edt. J. C. rfl
tne appiause ot the admiring audience. '
entries 01 it. fart von wedelstaedt. J,
Shat and V. C. Mitchell of St. Louis
1 nomas vv. Lawson of Uoston. c. ;
or iyxinston. Ky.. and of Hall
Versailles. Ky.. arrived to-day.
ICAXSAS CITY IIOBSE SllCrW.
Sixth Annual Meeting Opened St.
Lonlnnn IVlna n. Prise.
Kansas City. Mo., Oct. 2L The slsth an
nual Kansas City Horse Show was opened
hero to-night with a large gathering of so
ciety people. All of the boxes were filled
und only standing-room was available in
the baleonle-s and galleries of the.btg Audi
torium, where tho National Dcmocratio
Convection was held.
The display of horses was very attractive
and each feature of tbe programme elicited
applause from the appreciative audience.
The big saddle stake offered by A. IE.
Stilvvcll nav the event Of the first exhibi
tion. Three prUes were offered, aggrega
ting Jl.too. and there were five entries. The
winners were: First prize, VW. Gypsy
Queen, owned by T. W. Lawson of Boston,
Mass., and entered by llell Brothers ot
Kentucky, from whom the mare was pur
chased to-day for CJjw: second prize. C60.
Forest King, owned by D. L. 1'arrlsh ot St.
Iiuls: third prize, JlaiJ. Frenchman, owned
by C F. Neagle of Lexington. Ky.: fourth
prlzp. I20O. Thornton's Star, owned by J,
A. Potts of Mexico. Mo.
DIED IN WEDDING ROBES.
Aged Widow Swallowed Poison.
While Wearing Bridal DresH.
New York. Oct. S.-Mrs. KlIxaletli,
Itunkct. an aged widow, of No. 23 ifeserole
street, WUIlamsbutg. calmly donned ber
hrldal robes and then swallowed a Quantity
orcartollc acid while a policeman and ber
iwu uma ere pounumg for admittance)
on the door. When the dcor was Anally,
broken in sh; was found dead In her bed.
She had been despondent lately Jind an
nounced her Intention of starving herselj
to death. The nieces, who lived with her.
became alarmed and sent for a policeman.
All three endeavored to make Mrs. Runkel
open the door, but she asked them to watt
s. moment and then took the polsoav
'?' i -v -' r --.?v