Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: WEDSDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 1900.
VAN DYKE PLAYS
Scptled Nine Pohils, While One
Would Have .'lit iris Opponents
Out, and Made Them.
HE COULD HAVE CONTINUED.
Halls Wete in a Hood Position
"After the Winning rihot Had
Been Made Came Close
to the Local liecord.
Some cr.-ationil billiards wore plaved at
the Oram! .siorli afternoon in an im-r-roniptu
four-liandi.il match wf three-cush-lnn
caroms between Van Djke anil NoUnd
en ono hide and Peterson, with Adams for
a partner, on the otl er. All four of thee
rvperts aro practicing for the class A tour
jinnent, which I" to be held in January.
Van Dl.e caused all of the excitement by
plaving tho faste-t and most nair-raisin,
Irish that has hern made on a local billiard
table ihib season.
In tho second gamo of the scries of four
h- piclv-d up ids cue wlen his opponents
need, d but one point to put them out. while
lis side ncci'ed nine. The balls were In a
lad position, hat no managed to count tho
Jirn button on a force-follow that was a
beauty. Thcv weie still bad. though, and
tho spectators did not think th-it he could
miKo the second one With a twlce-around-the-iable.
his cue ball sound. d t'.e wel
come eU--ks with the two other ivories and
Mopped in a fair position. The next .-even,
points looked easy after the two hard
imes. and Van Djke added them all t o h
siring, running tho neisary nlno points
und winning the game.
Tho balls wne In perfect position after
tho last eoant. and there is no telling how
far tho winner would have gore t am
mora buttons had been needed on his side
oi the wire.
Tho local record for the three-ctichlon
came i a run o thirteen, made b Peter
ton, one of tho losers in tre sensational
game jesterda. and wa- mada Beveru.1
iears jao. Aa it i rather eanj in the sea
son for high runs. an Dike may be ex
Pecled to do soinetnlng to tnu rtcoid In the
elasa A tournament if he continues in his
KOu tho"lour games plaved. the two teams
pllt even, ruirwin ard Adam-- taking tho
lact two. The seorei were close in each
tame, as will be teen bj the lollowing llg
ures: Nan Dike and Nolond. -j. io. -. -i;
Adams and 1'eteison. il. '. 2. 2.
Hutchinga was in great form for his
maicli wuh Mullen in Die etas B billiard
tournament last night and tied tile high run
of the toumej. muilu bj W right a lew duvs
ago. with a count of six button, missing a
dirhcutt force-follow shot tor liU seventh by
n, narrow margin, Mullen was beaten but
one point with his handicap of Inc. The
handicapping has been a icature of all the
matches, as must of them have been won
by one point, while but one match, has been
easy tor the victor.
Wright will concede Biter a handicap of
fivo points in iho match to-night.
Slullen-ti 1000211000010000001 '))
1 u 0 u 1 0 0 0 Total. St. Average. .33; l.igh run, 3.
u 0 Z 0 o 1 0 1 Total, . Average, .16. high run, i
When In Buffalo tho other day Jake
Schaeter, the wizard of the billiard world,
said his. stay abroad might be indefinitely
"I expect to bo away three months at
least, and it maj be much longer," said he.
"In Paris I will play Vignaux at both balk
line and three-cushion caroms. Ho is about
the best there is over there, but he is get
ting old. 'ihtn there are Jlbllen, Baux and
Cure, though they are not so good, and I
may hae to give them a handicap if they
play. I hope to get into Germany and may
;et a, game there with Kirkau, tne German
champion. On my wav home 1 will visit
England. Roberts, Peel and Mitchell aro
the ones I shall most likely meet. The peo
ple of England alwavs like a good game of
oilllards, and I havo plajed to some splen
did houses there.
"When I r turn to this country I Bhall
challenge Sloason, though from his not
answering my recent challenge, he is not
overanxious for a tussle. But the dav of
tho professional billiardist is fast drawing
to a close. There was a time when we used
to get Ives, Daly, Slosson, Vignaux, the
two Diona and mself in one tournament.
Thoso were the days to pla. The trouble
lies in tho change In the rules. In the old
days of ttralght billiards It took a man a
lifetime to learn the game. To-day the
gamo is all three-cushion caroms, and that
is no game at all. When I think of the
money 1 used to make at billiards andthen
look at what 1 make now it makes mesad.
I made as high as 54,000 on a match."
Californinn Say That Joe (inn Will
Keep Terry Mctiotern llun.
Dal Hawkins, the California light weight,
is ono of those who think Joe Gans, the
colored light weight, is one of the very
few men in the world who have an excel
lent chance of beating tho mighty Terry
McGovern. In discussing the match lit Chi
cago, December 11, betv en the men, Haw
"1 have frequently seen it stated that
Gans is far from being a game man and is.
in fact, a quitter. 1 do not believe it. In
ail three of his lights with me I hit him
harder than I ever hit a living man and
et could not knock him out. In the last
fight I had the long end of the purse In my
hand, for I had him staggering and half
blind. I did not think he had a good punch
left in him, et when I sailed in and started
mining it up with him in order to finish him
I suddenly got one on tho point or the Jaw
that knocked me dead as a mackerel in a
barrel. As rar gone as he m, he sllll re
tained that punch. Of course, there might
hae been a lot of luck In anything like
that, but let mo tell you that punch was al
ways there, and he was game enough to
jjtanj up and sKe it to me. ocn In his
dizzy condition, when nineteen out of twen
ty mn would hac turned tail and Bprlnted
"Can hj hit? Harder than any man I
per fought. Ho lias a ppculiar nap to that
icit hand of his that ."ends a man completely
out of the running if he nets it in on the
right spot. Anu he Is accurate as a rllle
1.1th it. too. That rigbt hand Is a terrible
proposition. He waits ,t long time with it
and mikes few mlslake-,. He does not swine
it at an. but Mioots it into your face or
body like snapping a whip at lou. In addi
ti6n to his great ability as a puncher he
Is ono of tbe hist defensive lighters I nor
aw, and his coolness in the heat of battlo
is enough to drive an oppom nt wild. It is
apt to make Terry pretty mad to s. e Gans
o cool, but he had better not get mad
with this fellow, who is like lightning to
take adxnntagc of any little mistake an op
prnent mar mike
"I see it Is stated in a recent Interview
that 1 rank Lnie ays Gans is a quitter I
do not think so. een in the face of tho
finish th.U came in the Ernc-Gans fight If
Gans quit he wa hurt badly enough to
warrant his quitting. I hit him harder than
Erne ever could, and he didn't quit with
me. lou will ee some sreat Hreworks when
Gans and JlcGovern Come together."
SECOND AVNCAk FIELD TIII.U..
Fair Attendance On the Opcnlnjr Day
Lawrencevillc, 111, Nov. 2) The second
annual field trial of the State Held Trial
Association began here to-day with wet.
soggy weather, and a fair attendance of
sporumen from various parts of the coun
try. Tl e Membership Derby was the first
stake ran with fifteen entries and tea
Tirst prize, consisting of a silver cup and
JjO. was won by Trlxy, owned and handled
by George 1. unn of this city : second, by
Dan's Puss, owned by J. 1. Efelcy, Dan
ville, 111.. Joe Mclanse. handler: third,
Kelch's Joe, owned by J. C. Kelch, Mount
Carmel. C. C. Brooks, handler; rourtb.
Keystone Jim. C. J. Singleton, Mattoon,
owner, H. II. Hicks, handler.
Tho first series of all-age membership
stake was run this afternoon and will ho
concluded to-morrow, together with the
open derby stake Doctor E. R. Hlckinson,
Moberly, Mo.: C. P. Mlngst. Evansvillc,
Ind., and S. H. Socwell, Indianapolis, are
Ed Halner. Danville, president, and O. W.
Ferguson. Mattoon, secretary of the as
sociation, are here. Former Sheriff James
Peae and wife of Chicago, Congressman
Joseph B. Crowley of Robinson and J. E.
Elsgrlgg of the American rield aro among
ruori;ssioAi. gouthv roinoMU
MucLrell uutl .Vuriuan rinlNlioil One
Up on Mmpaon anil II:IrI.
Professionals Mackrell and Xorman man
aged to finish ono hole up on Prpfessio. a i
Simpson and Amateur B ilrd in the m?.oiiu
installment of IS holes of the -'-hole t"
somo match on the Coi'ntry Caui sou
course vesterday. This makfs Macknll anil
his doughty partner ono hole up In the -;
Some -very pretty golf was played in
Slackrell and Simpson yesterday, vv lit
Xorznan showed decided improvement over
tho match of the previous week at the .LOo
Cabin course. , ,
Mackrell was cood with h's long game,
both off the tee and in the fair green, bonus
of his irons and bmssl.-s were Pictures.
Tour of his shots aro worth eljscrliijlon
Driving to No 6 on his lli-t tound Mackrell
hit a perfect screamer, which siileil .Hon,,
about 3 fiet from the giouml, riM-ig as it
went. It seemed good tu carry iro yards
but It Just caught the top of tho bunker
bank and fell back, fearfully luird luck.
That was only the tiesinrin of it .Nor
man plavi'd out beautifully, but lelt lis
partner a bad lie Maikrell waa 170 yards,
trom tho bunker in front of the rien He
hit another torrltic wrunur. it s't'nie I
diad for tho hole, but. alack, it hit In l'-e
soft cliv. an inch from the tup of theface
of the bunker, and sunk In it .1 inches i h-3
were two of the hardest and most vvon
deiful .shots the wrltir ever saw idayid,
and both vvi re singularly unforiunite
I'h.iiiig this same No. ti on the tceo id
round. Nonn.ni drove a ood I rill into a
bad lie. .Mackrell Hist a.idre-sed with his
lirnssle. but found lie lould not get to tho
ball. He then look his cleek and dug afler
It. He carried out of tho eiippv 1M vards
straight as a die and roilid within a foot
of the hole in perfect line. It was .. .1.
Driving to Xo. 2. Norm in topp' d and was
ery Miort. Mackrell took a bi.isslo and
vvhackid it down the nasty hogback to the
very edge of the hole, a truly wonderial
Simpson was not at his form in the long
game. He drove well, but not well lor such
a master ot the pi iy club as Simpson. 11.3
short mashies were simply perfect.
lime and time again ho lett Ills p irtn. r
an easy put on the green with maslile shots
all the v,ay Irom 1HJ to thirtv yaids out of
all sorts of liis and at all sorts of ground.
His long game through the ionise v.as also
tine. One gre.it shot was a spoon cra k
going to No S His psrtnei pHyed out w II
down the back of the hill south of the ra.l
road track. Simpson lei out for all he was
worth and sent her to the very ide ol tne
green, a clean rap of 230 yards up a bii hlil.
His pirtner was too strong and overplaved
the green, ending up in utw plowed ground.
Simpson made a marvelous recovery out of
tho turned Mid and lav dead fiom torty
yards off, and from a lie that vould a ike
the uuil run of amateurs pick up their bolls
and forfeit the hole.
Another fiarful wallop sued by tho young
professional was out of the guhev going to
No o. He had an ualv lit on v.et, yellow
clay and a i.nce as slippery as if on lie.
He to-eil a hras.e into It and illeil to the
very edge of the green, a lap ot some -i
yards out of a He where an amateur would
Il-iv a nlbllc.
Simpson and Baird did much the bpt
work until they got on the greens. Though
Simpson was alnavs laying them dead, t!ie
greens w.re so hunky and ragged that get
ting them down on a si-foot put was a
matter of luck. Hence it took them two
strokes to get down from that distame.
whereas Norman and Mackrell could g"t
down in as many from a much greitor ins
tance. Owing to the fact tint the course
Is being sodded where It crosses the car
track, .Mackrell has not been able to get
his roller around the course to put his
greens In condition. The new -laid sod has
stopped up all the roads crossing the track,
and the horse roller cannot be taken over
it at present. Nothing hut a hcavv horso
roller has anv effect upon adamantine Coun
try" Club irreens.
Norman, who hns not plaved much for
oier a ear, nau mine mniseit a new Var
don club, with a shift like a putter and a
head like a ham. He was lacing them for
1... vards right along and always getting a
good ono in a pinch.
As for the playing of Mr. Baird the les
said about It the better.
MISS CAST STILL IN THE LE D.
Miss llrnndon. Her Ncnrest Competi
tor, Ik Losing Ground.
New York, Nov. 2ft The woman's sk
day bicycle race at tho Cleremont Avenue
Rink in Brooklyn has resolved itself into a
duel between Miss Marguerite Gast -nj
Miss Lottlo Brandon of Canada for first
place. All through the afternoon ami even
ing sessions to-day each woman tried to
leave the other behind, hut eviry attempt
was unsuccessful. Miss Hrandon yesterday,
however, lost two laps through a mlsaaa,
which 'he will doubtliss be unable to in.ikf
up. MWs Jare Lindsey and Miss Mario
Davis aie hanging on doggedlv.
Miss Brandon, at the end of the afternoon
session, sw ooiii d on thu track and lost a
great deal of time. She regained :ier
strength after awhile and wint back to
the- track, but s.he is constantly losing
ground and sees that her dunces of wtr.
ning aro hopeless, barring some unexpected
misnap. Miss Pethard began to show effects
of the strain she was laboring under and
had to withdraw from the race permanently
shortly- after the beginning of to-night a
The final scores for the day- were:
Ml Gast ., ....bi fc.JlUs Uivli .
Miss Brandon U5 M Mrs liayne ..
itlfs L,lndsy lt,:.U
CHICAGO HOUSE SILE
Mnbel Onward Wan Hid Ip to Sfr,,W,0
for C. It. U. llilliitgo.
Chicago. Nov. 20 The Chicago Horse Salo
Company opened its Initial sale ut Dexter
Park Amphitheater to-day. Tho manv gilt
edgid offeilngs attracted a large attendance
of brcedeis and dealer?. The leading pale ot
the day Was the bay mare, Mabel OnwarJ.
She was bid up to J3.S00 by Murray Howe,
igent for C. K. G Billings of Chicago.
Sales above the Jl.OuO mark were:
Mabel Onward, record 2-ll14. b m , 6
years old, by Shadllns Onward Sentinel
Belle, by Grand Sentinel, Murray Howe,
agent for C. K. G. Billings, Chicago. to.'M.
Phoebe Onward, recoid 2.12' lt b. m, 7
years, by Shadllna Onward Sentinel Belle,
by Grand Sentinel: Daniel Mahoncy, Ports
mouth. N. II., J1.7C0
Sol B. record (P) 2.1A4. ch c, S years,
Bncsemer Nellie, by Autocrat; J. D. Beck
ett, Chicago, 11,050.
Almv L. record (P) 2.12. br. m, S year
old, by Bamboo Certainly, by Hambfeton
lan; William Hamm. Chicago. tl,u.
OLD AG11EEMKNT KTEVDEP.
American l.friRilc Tnkon More lime to
Complete Ilk Circnlt.
Chicago. Nov. 20. The five-year agree
ment under w hlch the American Le igue
has been operating expired to-day. but In
stead of holding their annual meeting In
this city to form a new circuit and a new
agreement, as was at first planned. It was
announced that the old agrement had boon
continued In force for a period of thirty
davs bv a ote of the League.
Things were quiet at baseb ill headquar
ters to-day. In considerable contrast to tho
activity of the day previous, but to-morrow
promises to develop Interesting tea
tures. Word was received from McGraw ot
Baltimore that he would be here to consult
with Johnson regarding expansion m-ittor5.
and the Milwaukee magnates, Klllilca and
Mack, are also ccpectrd.
Armed r, rrnnkllns O.
The Ad Irs of tho Won Lid Cocked Hit Lrtceo
twin five R.mes from the I'rankllns last nisi 1
Key burn, with ono gimp of nml a total or
294 excelled fr the Acme Hanmivtt counted
7fi In one game and a total of 301 In th Ilrtli
(same, tr-atllng til Franklin. Score:
Name. To'l. Av- Name Tn'l Av.
Anrlme .. . :i2 K 'J-S SchlneJe ....III H 1-i
Harris SW 41 1-" Peek ... 2a ;z 1-1
I'lcmmcns ...21) 414-5 Rejourn ....)! rs t-1
lirlnson .. ..:I7 4.1 2-"- Ooctz . . .2.V! 1 1-3
Hammett ...301 0)1-5 Mitchell . ..:;i 44 1-.
Totals ....1115 45 5-2J Totals ....1271 55 212-
Comptnnn 4. ImperinlK 1.
The Ovnntnns of the Wen Knd Cocked Hit
Leftuc won four rimes from the Imperial 'at-t
nlht. sleberman and ltec-d led their rt.Fnectivo
Name. Tol. Av. X.ime. To I A
Winter . ..231 4C 1-1 Mcc1iui,han...23i 47 3-"i
11. V. Heln..2 41 J-5 Mnirntlit .. ,.2iS 47 .1 1
II. S. Rein ..247 45 2 Shumate .. . 2i1 4. 4-1
Slebermsn ...Yi K 4-S Hied -.1 ;i is
Klleforth ....Si 4j 2-J Uowllng .. .214 42 4-5
Totals . .. 1232 4S 7-r. Totals .... 1173 47 3 5
Cux-ii -t, CrnnKrn 1.
"Hie Caves ot the Wen End Cocke,! Hat 1-aaue
were at 1 ome to the Granile-t and raptured
four game. Kath of the end games was clar-.
Kit'i being decided in the Ones' favor. Misek
and 0i en led the tcims bcore:
Name. To'l Av. Name. To'l Av.
T McNeary . 207 41 2-5 Pride S)G 41 1-3
Hill KS .13 3-" Hardv 171 31 1-5
K. Garvin ...221 44 1-3 Mailer I'M 41
Masek 2r 47 4-6 A. Garvin ..201 4) 1-3
J. Bruen 217 43 2-3 Omen 21t 42 1-5
Totals 1052 42 2-25 Total? iiiS 33 14-23
Ponltrr and Pet Stock SHott.
Boonville. lio., Nov. 20 The second nniuil
how ot the Central Missouri Poultry ami Pet
Mock Atsoclatlon opened tere to-dav with sev
eral hundred entries and moro to follow to-mor-xow.
William Johnmeyer is the largest exhibitor,
with twenty varletlc".
One of the leading features is the display of
game cocks. Ftelgian hares are in evidence.
H. L Jewett Is president. D. W. Joncn secre
tary and D. WaUer Wear. Jr.. and Ed Itenlron
liltplnvs have been received from Are counties.
Tlie show will continue four days.
YALE IN QUANDARY
ABOUT ITS QUARTER.
Choice lJetween Wear and Finehe
Is Hardly Probable Be
HALF BACKS ALSO IN DOUBT.
Sharpc. Who Can Drop Calb From
the Field. May Crowd Out
Cliadw iflc Fincke May
I'lav Behind Wear.
New Haven. Conn . Nov. 20-V.Vir was
s'nt to the side lints fur a ret to-day and
rintke moved in from Uft hnlC back lo
qu irlei. Sh irpe was called from the "-crul s
to play in the back Held with Cook and
That mule so much strength and so will
balanced a 'varltv te mi that the scruos
were quite un iblo to gain five vards during
the dav's open practice. And the coichcrs
admit that tho same was truo dining tho
fortv minutes of secret work earlier in
the "day. Sharpe made tho nlv score to
dav. He dropped a field goil from he
twertv -live-yard line. But he missed sev
In every serso it was quite a lxttfr e
h.bition bv the 'varsit: to-dav than yes
tuday. The 'varsity had life and snap.
Tl.e lire sot touvther qnickU to hull l'irk
attacks The Mil was given to the scruas
all tl.e time bv order of bond couh Mc-
Br'do. Tint work was ouimuu .. "-",,
the Yale line's defend, the point in v
advance the ball .
Dupee was simply told to punt when ad
vances were not made atter three downs.
Burr Chamberlln. coach, several times as
a twelfth man. helped the scrubs The
var ity ends. Coy and Gould, did not P av
to-dav. Sheldon, too, was laid utt .or tne
dav. Bichardson playing riiht guaul.
'Ihev will get into it to-morrow and
Thursduy. howevir, when the team will do
its last hard offuise work. The eoaehers
will bo satisfied with two mote day- of
rlav, l)ut Trali.er Murphy would preie.- to
Kcrp the- mea c-jmpaiatively quiet.
i ne eoaehers aie In a ii.iunu uy ohe
back Held, 'iney admit mat some e-hange
will need to bo made i-ir the f,'J'
game. But they fear that to move 1-lncke-into
quarter without more practice- than
he can ,et In two or three days will not
provu enough to make Mm steady n is
aeveral weexs since he parsed the ball It
has been suggested to tne eoaehers that
to keep Wear at quarter tor the sake of his
Keiiera.sbip and to delegate rlncke to play
aeep in the back field 10 handle the punts
would be a wi-e solution of the prooiem.
Wear's tumbling must be pievented, and
the easiest v. ay !) to let him handle nono
of the punts. ,
Coach William T. Bull advises the play
ing of Sharpe at halt back, because ot hts
ability to urop goals from the field. Ihat
would crowd out Chadvvick if Tiucku is
also a half back. Whichever way the pins
are moved there is something lost, and it
may .i that nobody will know who will
play quartei and the halt back positions
until I'rlday night, when the eoaehers hold
tneir llnul con.eieuce.
Tne Yale Law st-hool eleven will start
on a Western tour next Tuesday. On
'I hnnirsiriUii'r Dav the lawyers will play
the D.troit Athletic Club in that city, and
probibly the Chicago Athletic Club on
Deeemher 1. Next Saturday after the- Sale
Harvard game, sevetal 'vaisity players will
be in position to play with the Law School,
especially Kuna, the tackle, and Glie. the
PIMNCETO'V WANTS IIEVD COACH.
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 20. Princeton men
are discussing the advisability of procuring
a head coacn for tlie football teim nei.1
season. In an editorial published In tho
"Daily 1 rliicetoi.iau," tne ollieial organ ot
the simUnts of the university, this year's
pulley of Having a large toree of coaches,
with no one at its hoau to give system and
direction to the department of plays und
players. Is criticised. Several Pnnceton
men earned the right to wear the ofdcial
'varsity "P" us a result of tho Yale game
Those vi ho are- now allowed this distinction
are H. 11. lteiter. post-graduate, A. V.
Duncan, 1901; Halsteud Little, lWi; C. M.
Mattin, 101 ; Herbert McCord, 1W2; A. E.
Meier. 1102; M. K. Mills, 1902; H. W. Pelt,
1W2; W. W. Koper, lyOJ; it. R. Shcllleld, 1J"2;
K. G. Wright. l'M2; J. V. Losev, 1'irj; s. W.
McClavc. JD03; T. A. Butklivvle.:, 1SI; Balph
Davis. I!)e4; H. H. Hart, 1j04.
HAitVAUD i.A'-'ks aghks.ivi:m:ss.
Cambridge, Mass , Nov. 20. Although the
afternoon practice of the Harvard football
team to-day wus by no means up to trc ex
pectations of the coaches, yet after the
'varsity l.ad spent fifteen minutes of tho
line-up in hard defensive work with thu
secono. team, lt buckled down to work mid
during the remainder of the half made
tl.ie-e touchdowns anil kicked one goal rrora
the Held. The poor work ol the eleven is
accouutrd for by the fact that In the morn
ing tho backs and ends engaged In hard
signal practice and that the day was
warm ami muggy.
The onlv notablo changes In tho line
up w'ero those of Putnam and Gcirasch.
Putnam went In to replace Ellis at full
back, vvho did poor work. He did not
seem to be In good condition, and lacked
vim in rushing.
Xnr thf ond of the plav G"irach took
the place of Siv.ln, while Devlns gave Ken
dall a rt.splte. Captain Dtiy was in excel
lent form ami was aclhe In his endeavor-?
to get moro encouraging work out of his
Steady gains by Kendall and Saw in. a
brilliant run bv Devln. and the excellent
playing of Kendall in all the departments of
the gamo were the encouraging teatures of
tho practice to-day. Kendall fought into
tho interference with spirit and helped his
men along. In the deferse he- was upon his
tots all the time. But. tomparod with these,
there were some dispiriting features In the
woik. On the whole tho team was weak,
the co-iehos say .
On the defense the center men and tho
backs need some everc conch. ng. Tho
former still have the fault of going at their
men too high, and, as a consequence, do
not opin up liolis in the line in the v.nv
thcv "hould. Then the backs arc not full
of light when they strike the Hue.
On tho defonso tho whole team lacks tho
I snap and dash which characterized lt in the
penniv iv aula game, tne ccmer men &ar
gont. Barnard and Lee do not fight acocid
Ing to tho strength they posses The
hacks, with tho etcoptlc-n ot Kendall, nie
not active nough In supporting thorn.
These aro defects that hive been tho con-M-int
nightmare of the coachf", aid they
have brn working hard to eradicate them.
Tho Harvard man lgement Is verv much
stirred mi bv a report from ,i reliable source
th it .skillfully made counterfeit tickets aro
lo be put on sale- Snturdnv mornlna- The
onlv possible way in which nnv ono will
have of knowing that the tickets .tre
genuine will be to purchase them directly
or Indirectly ot the Yale ci Harvard man
agements and not from the speculators or
IIKill AM) C. II. C. 'IKY TIIHIIt M:I1S.
In tlie lrne(lce YeHtertln)- the Second
Ten in Men Shorreil to AilvnntiiKC.
Once more the Chrlstlin Brothers College
football plaver", regulars and scrubs. provd
that there ib a vat dtfterence between the
local college elevens and tlue of the luter
scholastic league. In practice wllh liu
High School yesterday they plaved all
aiound the Grnnd avenue youngsters anil
with many scrubs in line. The High Schi ol
was short on regulars, too, S3 the compari
son Is about even up. Weber, Litnli and
Klnsey were the members of the visiting
eleven who were missing, although the ha
ter took part in the preliminary work, and
in the first play he was too sore- to continue
and gave way to Coffman, vvho played at
left end on tho defensive and made soma
very pretty tackles. Hlch School neems to
have an abundance of clacking good end
men. Berkley, Nicholson. Coffman and Al
len form a very clever quartot, for lads of
their years and weight. Nicholson and Cot
man both wait too long to make sure that
they have located the man with the ball.
They should go to the man and try loilqwu
him back of the line instead ot waiting tor
him to come to them, where, if Jovvned, he
his a gain of two or three yards anv Way.
High School tried trick plays, in the nature
of criss-cross paes, but they failed to
woik. owing to tho speed at which the C. B.
C. linemen got through and broke up the
vvrmurs, oiu convbe ceuici, nits u-j.iois to
It proved so weak y esteniaj. "'""'',:
a punt off the 'varsity secured the b il it
was given back to the scrubs LkivvNe
ro account was taken of their failure lo
resuma his position, and young Wel'on took
his place, doing good work against the lU'ht
line In front of him. Larry McGrr'll fol
lowed tho plavs but will be iinahl to mix
up In them for several days.Willlam Hlckey
paved his tackle. Duherty got hick lo 1r
ness at end. hut give way to Longliuutl in
tho second half of the twentv -eight minutes
practicing. Klordan anil Heniv .I.ukson
plaved at half b ick In place of Brockmeyer
and Chaille Hlckey In tho Hocoml half.
The College his a comer In Tony T"bau.
who Is the star cmter fielder of the Brolli
ers' bisoball team. At catching punts ant!
drop-kicking he has no superior in tho Cot
Brilliante eleven. He played for a tmo ,i
left end vestordav, and. though this is Ms
first season on the gridiron, ho made scne
tackles, behind tho line that would do milt
to men of several v oars' eprlince When
Mooie fumbled for High School. Toboau -ihot
In from the ond and was on tho ball bofnrj
any of the other plavirs won- abl- to irto
theniselvos from the Hrlraraipp. yfr the
ball was within roach of many of thorn
Aft. r the practice. Ttb.au, Longman!
ami Ileniv Juckon were foolirg with in
Itathtr trying to drop kick fcu.ils ,Ill a
dozen tries from the thllty-fivi-yard lino
Tebo-iu ilbl not miss a pest at anv- time bv
more thin two rut and dropptd the bill
over thfc Mr eight times. A man vvho tan
do thuSpiIthout the nilshtrfit kind of coach
ing is will worth the tirrn- and trouble- that
would bo nicessarv to dtviloo him Drop
kickers tan get tho bill awav a tit il quick
er than anv in in t-an m ikf a plan- kick
Anv plav that requires the bill to be
h-iiidled by throo mm Is nt-c. s-arilv slovvtr
thin the pin- which can 1 ttntd by
two men. A sure drop klckt r Is wortli a
dozen good place kickers, as the rain with
tho drop will hive fewir kicks blocked, by
far. than thu one who has to wait for tho
leather to ho placed by the quarter back It
is strange that no cou-h of a St. Louis team
hat made any attempt to develop a mar
drop kicker. C. B. C. has tiled ono drop
kick for goal this yoir That was in the
Klrksvlllo game and was mNo-d bv Hroi k
nievcr, as would bo expect d wlioio a man
had no practice rcopt what ho gols while
fooling with the lull a f w minutes. Im
patiently waiting for his teimm-ites to don
tholr football togs.
Hup Tevls was ust about tho whole High
School team ycbteidav. as he wnt, the only
ni'in who could make the slightest Impres
sion on the College line, the others would
mak- a dash at the line and there stop us
though tliov had struck stone. High School
v.lll have to take a braco. and yory soon,
too; Smith luck and Smith pluck will give
tho kind ot pluy the High School lnds
s-hoivctl vostordav an awful sotbick How
ever. High School niver has ehovvn to ad
vantage In practice, but plays teirlfio foot
ball agal-ist rival teams The Mnnu il Train
ing S-hool game of Inst Saturd iy 1st a good
instance of what they tan do when there is
something to be gained by hard play.
'IIUlMMi roOTIIVLL PLWEIJS.
lttisbj Klc-ker-t lime to He Well
Taken Cnre of.
"Jack McMasters, who trains the Harvard
football squatl. Is considered one of the
cleverest mechanics In his business," sqjd
Martin Delaney, the St. LouLs I'nlver'lty
coach, vest-rtlav. McMastors went to Har
vard trom Princeton, whrre he also
achieved groat success training Nassau's
athletic Uam. The trainer at the present
time has more than 100 men iimbr him. but
does not allow even a substitute to escape
"Above all othe- tilings he considers the
food of his men the most important. To
tills he glvii most attention The players
have iloakfast at i. lunch at 1 and dinner
ut 0. Dinner Is tho heartiest meal. Long
epericnce has taught .McMasters that too
much food makes a man tlonev. and this Is
just what the coaches fear above all other,,
uiiiiBH limn practice comes around each
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Tor the same rea
son too much ship is discounlennr.ced by
tho veteran coach He Insists that his men
shall have eight houis eif good solid rest,
but moie than that, he claims, make3 them
stupid and slow-.
".McMasters has Just four kinds of meat
which he permits his men to eat beef, tur
key, chicken and mutton. None of theao is
ei.-r fried In fact, fried dishes of anv- kind
are not s.pn on the Harvard training table.
"In the- morning tho meal generallv star's
off with fruit. Then conies oatmeal "or omo
other cereal, followed by- eggs, hre id. toast
and simple dishes suited to tho taste of
each Individual. Almost anything In 'he
s-hapo of fruit Is allowed. Bananas, how
ever, aro considered Indigestible, and arc
"At lunch the fruit follows th meal prop
er. This Is to prevent constipation, vvhica
Is regarded by the trainer as a thing d in
gerous above all others to good health.
Vegetables of which there aro always plen
ty, also aid along this line. McMasten's
idea in training Is to give his men good
nourishing food, excluding onlv those thlmrs
which have a positively- injurious effect.
Among those things which come under this
head are pastries, such as pie and cake, and
all other meats but the four mentioned at
tho beginning of this article. These prac
tically tlm-h the list.
"Puddings, uch as aro mado of broad,
rice, tapioca and corn starch, are allowed
in small quantities. Tho use of butter oni
susar is also restricted. They aro never per
mitted to bo used together. The last --iile
also applies to suar and milk."
Much Interest .Manifested In .Sniltli
The Thanksgiving Day game between
Smith Academy and High School, for the
interscholastlc championship of St. Louis
has aioused more interest than over In
scholastic circles. This gamo w ill take place
In the morning, avoiding a clash with the
big nftornoon games. Hgh trumphed over
Smith last fall for tho Ilrst tlmo in years
Smith's downfall was tho big surprise of
the season. This year High Is as- big a fa
vorite to win over Smith, nnd tho elcfcit of
the Grand av enuo aggregation would cause
High apparently has a heavier team than
Smith, but academy- boys make up In speoj
and cleverness what they lack in weight.
Smith has had tho advantage of haid
practice against St. Louis I'niv-erslty for
the last three weeks, which has- Improved
the work of tho team materially, famith's
defeat at tho hands of Holla's second eleven
Inst Saturday by a score or 17 to 0 does
not furnish much ot a line on the academy
team's real speed, as the Holla eleven is
mado up of bU boys, who completely out
classed tne Smith team.
High is now- looking for practice games
with big tam9. Captain Moore lined up his
team aganst C, IL C. .Monday, and the Cote
Hrilllante lads carried them a merry clip
Coach Pete liornero of High Is an old C.
H. C. and Washington University man. He
says the High team has plenty- of good tal
ent In it ranks, and that barring accidents
the boys will get out a team that will sure
ly trim Smith.
m:v mv. roil tiih kicki.m; vmh.
Globes Hate SIkiiciI Six Pl.-iyem, Cy-e-IlntH
With Dick Jarrelt In the game for the
Cyclists against the college te im hunday,
the Wheelmen think they will be p'eniy
strong enough to tarry oif the game with
out sending for Penny Govier. althougn ll'o
blond wonder of the kicking gime lias
signed to play any time that he Is called
for. The Cycling Club has also signed K.
The Globes continue to strengthen as fast
as good material is found. Amcng ihosj
vvho have signed with thu tall-oiioers aro
Ilert Hardins. "the Iron Man" of evcie
racing fame; M. J. P.unis. ;.l Itvan. i!d
McCarthy. J. Cunningham and Tom H:-rt.
The Shamrocks have releisod N'oi-ou
much to the regret of those who injjv a
bit of artistic tumbling interspersed with
the- play .
WILL GO IX NPHCIAL CK.
Loe-nl Kntbiislnsls to See the Vnlt
A party of local football enthusiasts have
cl.arterevl a special car to take tnem JCast
lo view- the Vale-Harvard game. il-iv
will depart from Union Station to-rr.orrovv
The party is composed of Mr. and Mr.
G. Herbert Walker. Mr. and .Mrs. Hunt
Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Francis and
Mtsis. William and Thomas Mallltt. Mr.
Turner is n Harvard man. The olhcr men
of the party hold Yale as their alma mater.
THK ntUTTKIl WON K SV.
IlooLicM Were .tgaln llutlly corehetl
San Francisco. Cak. Nov. 29. It Is still
raining, and mudlarks are in clover this
i winter, em- iiuoiwiiaivcis icceiveii anointr
j severe scorching thtt, afternoon at Tan-
fornn. due In a measure to their poor Judi;-
I .riuf nl,n t'..ittin Innlm.l oil llin nl.) III...
a l-to-3 chance, but several lMokies clulk-il
up 2 to 1.
The public backed the horse until those
odds gave way to even money, while 4 to
D was the best price obtainable at post time.
The Kretrer cantered in a winner by four
lengths. Rio Cliico. opening favorite, was
never able to get anywhere near the son cr
Hrutus. Plohn. David S. Tito Lady. Her
mosei and Dangerlleld earned first monev-
Tour favorites end two second choices won.
First race, selling, flvo anil a half furlong-
Plohn. 104 (J. Walsh). S to 3, won. TincaHm; 1)1
iW'eddcrstrand). 4 to 1. -econd: Hlsht Dollars, lu
25 to 1. third. Time. t:lOtt. Sam Howard. Tom
St-arkej. May Hoy. L-w .ara, Magnelone, Dii
norn. and Hondur in alho ran.
second race, purse, live furlongs Dav Id S . 115
(Kilcy), 4 to 1, won- It lb, 110 (J. Hille-) 2 to 5.
tecond. Ari,ot. 11" (Coburti). 7 to 1. third. Tlmo.
i:u.t. e;oi&m came, ejuioo anu euie jjigga also
Third race. purc. one mile The Lady. 110
(Kllev). 7 to 10. won; Gonfalon. 113 (Dominick),
2t- to 1. second: Herculean, 111 (Coburn), j to 1.
IMtrt. rime 1M11J flrpenock ftlo rnn
Fourth race, seiilnir. six and a half rurlonss
Hermoso. 115 (Domlnlck). 1 to Z. Won, llorton 110
(Colurn). 2ii to 1, second. MacLaren. ii)i (VVed
derstranr.), 2". to 1. third lime. lji4. Hunga
llan Matt llOEan and Dllnthus alu ran.
Fifth race, lurse, inlle and a sixteenth The.
Trotter. 117 (Ccburn). even, won: Rio Chlco. 109
(i:nns) i to 1 second- Acrobat. 100 (J. Woods), 3
to I. thirl Time 1-33 Oil. trree started.
.sixth rue. selling, -It furl'iiiKs Dnnerfleld.
in:. (I. Xllil.rl. 5 to 1. wen. Sail Sam. G (J tvnlsh).
7 In 1. second. Nellie Forest ' (Domlnlck) 4 to
1 third Time. laVj I.iurie Mare. Birdie Stone.
Plclow, Into. SIJe, Cliane and Scree-iwell Line
Tu-IIuv'm Til u Torn ii Knlrlen.
Mn rnnetTi, ral , Nov. 21 Kntries at Tan
furan foi U e-ln-Maj
1 un race, wiling. s en ard il llllf lunortjs
i i f.lon
II" i 1'nn.ilto
V yiiii Ini
Imierlons 1 tidlo 1 mes
cko 1 1 r- e
11) i.ti r ..
1H1 I st Wood ..
. I il Cimpui
t jfjrnlih sk fn--lo-igs:
..l-'l liidick ..
Tl ird r.ici, nlllnK. Hie .ind a rait furlong-:
' i v-innca
j-i I liu ko
2-jeir-olN. Doncasler Ftaker.
123 I Gloee i.i lr-2
1'ifili rtco, selliiis. ite Tid a half ftiriorg-1
yii-n lit . .. 13 , Tom Sharkey "1
I Ii n t Kntvv . i Maeflts kno . . . '
. i lt, . to, yi
it Chouteau 3'
all .iKi, celling, sK jnd a hilt fur-
Mil III c .
1 4 I'll.-t
l"ll M ncli sntin .
114 1 lllr-lle Mono .
Ite-stills nt Itt-niilnKN.
Wasliirsteii. Nnv 2) A card nt sk ni es with
pom iiuertstin finl--ts entertained another
lir-id fcize-1 tiowd at II. e Ue-itnln&s tr.ok to-dj.
.ckeys vice tie ana Hutu- dlild-d honcr-, ouch
I tiding tnT-v iiiuimt!i tm-tt r the Hire nm The
I'lm race, selling sevin furlongs lluffeon. 110
(I.Lins). i to 3 nin.Tfcim s. '? ( f Hindi. 7 to
1 &rd i to 3, seLn1, !wr.iK.-, 'A (II Michael?;,
4) to 1, third Tim". uii n-ue Perfutre. Itlng
lendi r, Huik, Ijtnza and lied Solder also ran
second race, live futlonp s. ntry. liJ,J IT.
Iairnn 7 to 5. won. Vlz.ira, 10S (Pickering), l' to
1 ond to 1. e ond. Kir S-lnht. n (Mcfue). 2
to 1. thlid tim-. 1 u2 1. st noolria-sti r. Colonel
Hillcntlne. Hul,. n. Vnrle llandtlco, I! -mi rre s,
OMIt-d, e,lnki. Curti-ej and Callenr also ran
Third rat--, mllo and forty j-ar!s fall uncle,
115 (McCue). 5 t.i 1. on; Ilo- ieter. l'JS (.VcDer
rroi:). to 1 and 3 to 1. eeond. Annov. 113
( il'h). S to 1. third Time. 1 17 J-5. A'tiuilli
and 1'rlnco KIch ml ilo ran.
1 ourth race, selling, six furlonfis Midnight
riiln.e" 10S (ytcf'i.e) l to 1 won. Kid. -il ill
Michael-), 11 to 10 and : lo 5. itecond; 121fm eVnlK.
lot (Mil's). I to 1. third 'lime. 1.17 i-5. Kin,;
Pavorftt-. VIor. J-idv i'adden and Gray Morn
I'ifth race, mllo an 1 sl-ty yanis Handcuff. I),
(Hums), eien. Won McLo-1 of Dare. 107 iMr
I le). r, to 2 and 1 to 2. tccond. Tenni'nn. Ul
(I'raili). 13t) lo 1, third. Tine, 1:19 1-5. Survlver
Sixth race, ban Heap mile and a. sixteenth
Klnniltlnnic. 114 UtcCue). even, won; Decanter.
HI (Htlrns). a to land 7 to 5. second. Charen'.us.
112 iltenry). It to 3. third. Time. 11-3. Death
and AI-tlK itro ran
To-IJn'H Kenning Kntrles.
Tim ract. -ix and one-half furlongs:
fcndlo S 1)2 t The Rhymer 109
Queen e'drnival .. lfrj i Iiorough lJ
1-eill Maltre US I llarulehead 12-j
Orlei lid ie2 I
fcecond raee, flvo and one-half furlonss:
112 i Shirt
.. ..112 Ltdy I la) man
..lmlltcilert V added ,...1W
100 Sadie S WJ
Third laeo. hurdle, one and three-fourths
Draughtsman 151 i Mcronso 12
I'laroba 14". I Uotpherua 121
Slilngane 113 I
I'uurth race, eelling. mile and reventr "aras.
Charles lte .. . 101
Hacged talior 104
Hurry McCotin .107
Miss Hanover ...
nnrsnlli. nllrtir IMea
Vlith rice. 2jtar-oIJ- F!'.lnrf. lx furlongs
.. Hi) j'Uttle Daisy
.. 07 "Dau-a
hixth rnc. rill nnd one hurdrel yards:
I.ron Kerpuon 1
Island Prlnc 1j7
jr-Iod of Dare ,
Give and Tak ..
BH U VTTLE AT LOG ODDS.
Owner lief lined" Permlmiion lo Scratch
Day for MndilcrK.
Cincinnati. O . Nov. 20.-For the first time
ihirinT the meetinrr mudlarks had their in-
nir.g at Newport to-day. Tho owner of Ben
j Itattle, in tho fourth race, wanted to
' tcratch tho horse because of tho soft going.
He was refureo permission, anel Hen Uattle
, went out and galloped home on odds of 40
to 1. Koine He-pess bid up Joplm & Grun
I dv's good mare Winter alter she had won
tiio Fecord raco and secured her for M
She was In for $C0O. Weather rainy. Sem-
First race, six furlong Angea, 110 (Knight), 3
to i won. Kmpre-i u Ueautr, li5 (Butler), Sato
1. second , eiiass Slipper. U5 (J. Irvln), 1 to 1,
trlrtl tunc iiul'j. ltonlelle. blips, white aul-l-lier
Crescent yueen und Hermosio also ran.
second race, mllo and one-cijhth VV inter. 103
(Mai) 8 to i won; Ooverncr Uoyd, ltd (Bas
Biiielr) 2 to 1, second: Isaac-, S7 (J. Hicks). 3 to
J. mini rime, 1.1BV. -iuP. Louengula and toxey
a'Tnird1'racc. Eelllntr. fcien furlongs-Pauline iJ ,
to;. (MaTj. i to 1. won: IXiuatenmtvel, ll (Mc
Quaae) 7 to r, second; Lakej Fonso, 105 (Uas
sincer).' liul, Hilrd. Time. l:J2'j,. lario Barnei,
l-etiy P.. Lleanor Holmes, Pretua Kosle, Manll
lan and Oniella. also ran.
Tourth ruce, one mile Bea Battlev, St (J.
Dlckb), 1 to 1, wen; Etta, V, (Weir), 13 to 5.
tecond: Hen Boy. 101 (BaMinger;, 13 to 1. third.
Time, 1M5V Iioulsvlllt- liellc. liienhetm, Wln
urcra and PanUand alto ran.
Plfth race, aelllns. live rurlongs Covenanter,
liu (McCiuaae). 8 to 6. won; Miss Aubrey, IW
(1 e-st). 7 lo -'. Eecond; Juniper, 100 (J. lrvin). to
1. third. Time. 1.04. Orrle eloan. Ep. liengal,
ltlrv Daj. Porter lt . Edith Easun, Clara David
end e'ount Cheviot also ran.
Mxth raco. selilnr. ono mile Cllpsetta, 101 (J.
Irvini 0 to 2, vion, W". el- Welch. 102 (Nelson), lo
to 1. second: Zazel. 101 (ilcQuade). 7 to 2, third,
'ilme. 1-IJ. Avalor. Marlon Lynch, Honey-wood,
fajEilla and Hettle K. also ran.
To-Dh)'i .Newport Lin tries.
First race, ono mile:
Fairy Prince lWtUlser
Junlp-r 101 Lontlio
becond race, lx and a half furlongs:
elold Luck 0".
Preilj Itosie i "
Lord i raser in")
Hrlchtle IJ Wi
Third race, selllnc. one- mile ond a quarter:
Prince Wllhelm 03 N-etti Itegent 101
Mrilla, 071 Alt-eit ale 1)!
ltaac if) I Hag of Truce Ul
II O. Fox 103'
Fourth rate, selling, live and a half furlongs:
CS,!..,. Tla . lul
l.,rntltH . lli
The 'Bronze Demon. ..Ml
1 ifche d'Or 101
Isilae yiorns 101
i-,i . .t,,i 101
Claud Walton 1)1
Hubert Morrison loii
Fifth race, owners' handicap, lx furlorgs
Lilly Mnthmore 72Tom Collins
The Covenanter WlJ. J. T
Sixth race selling, cne mile:
Sadie Human 93! At-s'sn .
Hi-suKs nt Atlanta.
P.LI't r.LIC SPECIAL
Atlanta. Oa.. niv. "0. First race, (lie ar-1 a
half furle.nu- Icnlz HI iMulllgan). 3 to 1. wo-i:
Hideo lUKer. Iii7 (Aker). 3 to J. teoond, Cnxlotta
t. 'JH (Ityan). 3 to 2. third. Time. 1:11 Nanmo
J . Hero, Jr. Denl il. Julia Hne at-i ran.
secon-1 raee. six lurlones V. J. Deboe, ins
ll-alton). 0 to 5. vion; Lllli in Hoffman. 107
(I Urn). 0 to J seconl- Vlrslo d'Or. 105 (Hjran).
s to S third, 'lime. 1 n ontrrllelel. lllue Meet
Third race, one mile Monk Wat man. llo(Hart).
S t 1. won Water Ilottle. si (Vlurphvi. s to I,
second. Zonule. OS (Head). 8 to 1. third. Time,
1.16 I eomr. The DaupMn also ran.
Fourth race. lx furlonfi- ltosy yinrn. 110 (Cas
trto 3 to 1. won. llol ien C. IW tderk). S lo I.
rocoad. Ijidv Hasttrcs. lu iMoinot), 3 to 1.
i third rime. 1 21'4. Viola K. Seyenlnch. Mouzel
I toff. Irll also ran
Fifth race, five and cfte-half furlnni;- Ilettle
1 H. lot isteart) 3 t 1. woa. Quaver. IH (Cas
iro) 4 t-i o. je-eord; jesie jiri'n. no ttiart). fi
to 3 third lime. 1 HVj. Mark Mile?. Onote, An
nie Iuirotta also Ian.
IIWINEV SCHHKIIir.lt STILL IIIHtn.
Turf inn n TaUIliK Life nasty on Hln St.
Louis County riirm.
Harney- Schrelber is still at his Woodlands
farm In St. Louis County. He came In -to
tho city yesterday wearing a huge smile.
His good humor wns caused by the double
,-i.rcoss of his stable at Tanfor.m Park Mon
thly, when Merlda ami Bo imllee. two Wood-lards-hro'l
horsec, both carried the popular
pur lo, yellow and red to victory. Morida
is a full sister to Miss Marion, tne fastest
i..ce mart- Mr. Schrelber ever owned. Doth
are by Hlmyar Astolat. The Master of
Woodlands bought Astolat in foal to Hlmyar
Rhortly after Slits Marlon won tho Debu
tante Stakes, an important 2-year-old fix
tme at the Pair Ground", three years ago.
Merida was foaled at Woodlands the next
spring. Boundlee Is the Ubeful Boundless
Parolee colt that won so many races for
Mr. Pchreber last year. Herman Brandt,
vvho is training the Schreiber string at San
Francisco, writes his employer that all the
hories In his charge are doing finely. Mr.
Schrelber probably will depart for the Ccast
Thursday night. He reports everything In
tip-top shape on his farm.
Jim Murphy, of Buck Masslc and Souffle
fame, passed through St. Louis yesterday
en route to New Orleans, where he expects
to put In the winter. Mr. Murphy booked
on the Chicago tracks all summer and had
a very prosperous season. His brother. Tim
Murphy, has developed Into one of the big
gest plungers on the turf. Tim spent the
VARICOCELE ! ITS resj&
tbe manr afflicted?
decline, that your
". ""J 5L" J T "'
of this condition, and knowin as .we ao Jj,,,
with every sufferer f rom ; tlie awe- If npB.ecte
unmansjou. nnllts you for married I fe.mai.ers
to'rrho-a ind a ooranlcte Iosj of wjuai
"L:??fa""""r..WSrfiNMse. Insanity and
.1 oi-imni ntp iii u t, i.
Apoplexr, Kupture. Brlghys Disease. i0saa.i,y
.... .ine- UADIRnCELt IIM riwK
nc lie- ---
nm ijiJiriB w-""'' "
Our Elntro-CHcn, method fJffJviVul. if ?"'&?$&
our treatment tbe staxnrint Wood '1c& trom i tne au & circuhtlon of pnr8D7J1-
appear. the parts resaln their iwra'" size. tn " hyslcalIy and seiuaU7.
appear, me parts res-"" """A, "' ,r PTPTV wav Mentally, pajsiaum ubushujuj.
ei.-hit.t,ert ,nit rnu are strengthened incveryw.ijio"ji -.,..,
"-:r; r.r:.:z. i. tm .i-inTcstiiruo
in the purchase otriMrhaenremuan wrUtea ga?ra
f .''"""' YT2? X,T on,ore are many
wno re-iny uo loiniuu m. j -z-z-ndr.rrjuea raamaiee no can prove to tag aam
r-ferer.ces. We care J-oo to star cared uaaerwruvsuz reliable busiaew inntZ"
. l, in return lor
skeptical that we are doing Just n we c'i-'" Vry man who Is desirous of a cure to eonjutS:
we nave cured of a similar tontf Itlon. We eJnt reilable cure ootainablt. Do not iS
we can positively assure you the quickest, safest ind most . rei meat of M . ,"
DISEASES OF EH"e?"'r pitIeQU W1U Bla"S15
THE OLD RELIABLE
tea H.Stl.oaHMO. 'inn x days, others
bymail. Write full particulars of case and
reply with medicine.
904 OLIVE ST..
. r Pper,..will .
For Honest Treatment.
for.. .11 Cbronlo. Nervonn. Blood. Skin and Crlasrr Etaaeea
both . Jienrow jjeniniy. uu i?"a"y""j;2i2-i: rwf5ai.
ousnaia. dcpoadtncy mnd JxrUabltn-M or mfltnui i to Zi2Zr3
rerult o rrorB. Ion manhood, milky urine. OTstftl? 5S?!r Spr
. - - . . ab
" rerun oi rrorH, ton. nuimwa, hij u'ri-5lw UrViVw
owr renorea ma -v raaicm
:iinn.i .1, t - ti .
vrinnry Sn4 Iailer llments ouicKlr cured, i-unjni. una
Urine; also prliate l.aicj irhlch obtt::t urinary naasace.
Plle aid all HectI dia cured. Modern method: no Ctrl
finrirlilill r"tmm t.all.A .m,,M.tfQt a r.milrftA miPMlfllllr 1
-it ji...... ...j it.j..
Surirlcnl rise., th-ther comrreltiil or tcQulred. Biwfolly aMS. v,e?,"L., "
Medlrn.1 Dictionary and Advtcr free- at ofnee or naled t:
eairni uietionarr and Aomcr rr
816 CHESTNUT 8T ST. LOU 1 8, MO., ) 8PECIALI8T,
g ,, all Priiate. Chronic. Nervous, mooa
vui 9 men ana women. e,aii or ena iwr Aietuci w a w""- -emled
enlou free, to nbl you to properlr tata yonr ease. CHargea loir.
UIa-I, ua- Lost Maabood, Falllns Memory, lo of AAS
HoaK ITIon, Hon. Xerrona Debllitr, DeblUUtlnc Dreams. Mlshf
Losses. Varicocele, Stunted berelopment. Bemad Debility and aril effeota caoaad by
Youthful Folllea. or ezcesaea la Uter years. lately, privately and poaltlvaly eared.
19looi rinlnAM all luge. Primary.
DIUUU rulSUIIi Falllnc Hair. 9crre Throat, ihnollen OUnd,. Eruption. BrettlrrOW
on the liiln. Rheumatism Bone Pains and other eTtdences of Blood Dlaeaaa eared ttr ! .
Urinary Dlfasen. Olc-t. Stricture. Unnatural Discharges. Kidney and Bladder TmxiMea, PUs aad
Fistula cured. Out-of town patient treated by raall. Medicines sent rerynhera. COMjralt th
Old Doctor, Free. Call or write. Hours a. m. to 8 p. m. Bundaya la to H.
nentons or mwun oi ioe,-nii,vi
! .rleole!4Ca,tlFUea. Ilrap.
.TL ... i!tT.... .. ... r.t
.. . .T-mnvxl i.ti fnithiMi rmdTta nn
tTri,nVr7iaTiiIifCr)oiiK,riot:t,rrrtiMetir St.OO a box. for asJeVbyiMfl. adfor
SSSdUiaSaTS idi. DAVOt MEBICDiE CO r. O. Box jStS, SaaFraafUe
KABOTBAU CO.. Broadway
summer around New Tork, and is now lo
cated at Son Francisco.
Will Darden is here for the winter. He
has turned out all his hor-ses and will take
things easy until next spring. Sir. Darden
has turned AIol, the mighty son of Top
Gallant Equalltr. over to Tom McDowell,
who will stand the horse at his farm near
Lexington. Ky. Algol n III Ire remembered as
one 'of the best horses of his day in this
Thre are few owners who know where
they stand at tho end of the year better
than Alec Shields. He empIo8 a book
keeper, who keeps an accurate and complete
account of all the money paid out and re
ceived. In fact, there 1b not a dollar which
! not nccounte-d for at the end of tho jear.
Furthermore, the earnings of each horse
and what it costs to support him are mat
ters of record in the Shield-" & Carruthera
ledger. Mr. Shields remarked recently that,
every hor-e in his stable coat the firm $30 a
month to keep. Of course, this includes
transportation, hay .ind grain, shoeing, doc
tor's bill, hired help. etc. One of the big
gest items, he said, was that of transporta
tion It cots no small sum to hlp a large
stable to San FrancKio from the East and
hack, again After making a careful esti
mate of all thc- expenses and outIa. Mr.
Shields stated thnt they found it impossible
to keep a horse for less, than $G0 a month
and keep him well.
"I was Just figuring up what old Topmast ;
had won for us." remarked the owner. "As
j on know, he Is. one of the best bread-winners
we have In the stable. After charging
up to him his- feed bills, his doctor's bills,
which rae not been large In his case; his
entrance money, his jockej's fees, his rail
road fare, his grooming and evcr thing, I
found th.it he had paid for himself ,-ir,i
earned for use between J7.C00 and SS.fW,
which 1 not bad for a common, onlinarv
selllng plater. If Atltnnce Guard meets wi.lr
no accident he will not be long having this
much lo his credit."
It Is said to be the Intention If Harness
and Brossman. the owners ot the peerless
Imp. not to raee the old mare next season
as much a they did this. If she 13 trained
at all It will be only with the view to pull
ing off a few of the long races at weight
fur age. They- are beginning to realize that
time Is- leaving a mark 'on thtlr bread-winner,
and they desire to have her become a
matron with untarnished, laurels. Handlcap
per Voshurg has not betar'any too lenient
with Imp thl3 season, and her crushing
weight In many races has taken more vi
tality out of her than all her races com
bined. Her owners are not loath to spejk
about this, and they tl'lnk that weight-forage
races will suit the "Queen" much bet
tcr in the future than to chase after a
myth, called by Mr. Vosburg a handicap.
Ed Corrlgan says he will begin suit
against the San Francisco Jockey Club to
recover control of the Ingleslde tr.ick. Ho
has consulted with a Iauver of prominence,
who has advised him that Prince Ponla
towskl can be routed, but wh.it lln nt
action will be taken Is et undecided upon.
No move will he made until Joe Uilman,
who is his right bower in Ingleslde, is on
the ground at San Francisco. Mr. Corrlgan
is not certain as to whether Henry Crocker
throw him and Mr. Uilman down or was
outgeneraled. When the Paclflr? rm.i
; Jockey Club was organized 3Ir. Crocker
I'luxiuseii io Kive .tir. uorriKan ana .air. Uil
man ilrst call upon his stock In case he ever
wished to sell out, but instead sold out to
Prince Ponlatowski. who Is on very friendly
terms with Adolph Sprecklcs. Mr. Corrigan's
avowed enemy. Mr. Corrlgan has as' yet
had no meeting with -Mr. jCrocker, but it
rwill be an Interesting onevwhen thoy do
come together. .
Now that Marcus Daly is dead, horsemnn
look for the sale of his horse here in train
ing, and also his Immense breeding estab
lishment In Montana. He had many warm
friends on the turf for whom he had done
many kind favors.
The first of the good horses to go amiss
at Frisco was Rosmante, who ran second in
the Burns Handicap last spring. In a work
out this gams mtre sprained, or rather
IMPUIfcNUT ani kuai mHnnuUD
nrr nnv per ceat of all oea are attLcted wlft WW
vo you .wUt 3re ot to thi tia
health ?i.W " n up the. n.
thoroughly fa-.ll.ar -.Itb ewrr iSSS
results of nezlect. our sympnthlos are ealfjti?
u aepeesses the mind. racs tbe nerrotw tS
vfaeeeSiH, shortcas your existence taileS
vari0ocele Is a forerunner of PanvlTsir
f- -- ..ciit
j...-"- - .
-uU .-- mxi
hefore takln,. HSJtmert as carefully a,,.
nesore ......" "---,:, -, -.--,' .i
unscrupulous w ","'-"'":1..";"i.?..""
sum ...-. - , -- . j - wi
I.. . n..... tfuaiibnun. a.
- ADVICE FEE.S t
DR. WAKU ST,L0n3.K '
42 years sncceEsfnl practice. Reliable, skUlfnl treataMi
guaranteed in all cases of Private and Chronic Tibemm'
or Troubles, in male or female, married or single, broqfla
about by exposure, abases, excesses or ImproptMM,
enumerated in part as follows, viz:
Lost nanhood, Contagious Blood Poison (Vttmmji
Secondary or Tertiary), Varicocele, Strfctw
Nervo-Sexual Debility, etc
Private waiting-rooms. Many cases enred In fhfaeti
80 to 90 days. We i hare cured thosM
inclose 5.00. It will insure , pte.
I.. tm n. at mm J tar laOli M
lift: S . H P. MMJM.WM UMf.
UMlrt praetio. Ine. 1UL SMtade
. w . mar aa a si nvrMnmn nani
tmo rSuai.wsi. - - - r . -3. m-.w
, it' fw tm msajia. Aik for suns
-v wi Mimas1, rail Vrllff XDr "
ornce mtunn bt imu-. " ..-..
. fiMt.MMdtinf, PM MX CBBOl
ana ueniio-errinarr uismm oi amn
Secondary asd Tertiary, -wltn fii!lo-iflBC ya
.1 IM by toy mM. r"MkSVLS2fi
i hr notion u hmit so cr oen are troablvl wnk Pre-
withoot ta oorxrartcn. 6000 tetffmocltis. A -,.Ua nuuta
and Lucaa Ave.. St. ioula, Uo.
I'or tbe Care ot Stricture sad auttUoa
Cosa complaints of tae Or-
runs nt? f,,ii,MHnM. .
-nt u. a pottie. far asua oy .
aura, etew rrt
cured. Plies of years atandlnr etas
in one. PAINLESS treatment without
finis from business. Office treatment only. Con,
IJJltatlcn free. Thirty years' sxperlecca. Da,
IL. is. Butts. 138 Washington are-. St. Uaula.Mttj
Old Dr. Butts,
The world renowned specialist, la still la prmaj .
tice. Call or writo. stating particulars of case)
1501 Washington ate. St. Louis. Ma.
Dr. BOHANNAN ,
Corn ,11 Cironle Beue. Ir.B.'s"VezUbIe CuriHee
potitlTrlr core, eTou, Debility, Seminil W eskae,,. Lot!
Manhood or any evil, Kiultine from yonthfal error os
excess. In from two la seren neelc,. In uie as4 eozutanflfl
f-flrertufd In the St. liOul, ptpvx, for orer forty yeawjna
h nrrr fatll In ctirlns the VVorrt Cstee. Price. Tle
Il ilhrt : tritl tiacK,-e, Onel)oUar.saffle!ent to ,how that tha
Ktai'dr vill do all that 1, t'litrtid. Sold only ty Dr (3
A. BonANVAf, X. ca MoTsran strfet, 81. Loulf, Mo,
EttihlishedlSr;. Frtrrie CIrcuUr FKL.
bowed, a tendon, which will keep her orJ -
tho shelf for three montfis at least.
GOSSIP Or TIIC COURSING FIELD.
Incidents of True Sportman"i'l
Among: Lovers of the Leash.
True sportsmanship is so rare an article
nowadavs that It is a real pleasure to
chronicle two notable cases of this raro
virtue which took place on De Hodlamont
coursing field in the last week. The methoa
of occurrence and the social and financial
positions of the sportsmen were so distinct
and wide apart that it waa proven that trua
sportsmanship is not the exclusive property
of nation, standing, education or blood.
One of the most thoroughly sportsmanllka
actions that has come to the writer's notica
in some time was the refusal of Mr. Bren
nan. the owner of the bitch Blue Heart,
runner up to Monsoon in the ail-aged stake,
to accept his share of the purse.
Mr. Brcnn.in, when offered the money by;
Secretary Benson, refused to take It.
"I am running my dogs for pleasure, not
for money," said Mr. Bronnan as he waved
the proffered bills aside.
Mr. Brcnn.in l- not a rich man. Ho is A
vnerable gentlemin, and operated, prior
to his retirement from business, a farrier 3
shop on Easton avenue, near Strah street.
Ho ha- be-n training and running grey
hounds for a long time just for hte own
pleasure and amusement.
The twin to this act of the sportsman was
the gift of a rich joung man of $100 to ba
run for at the coursing meet next Sunday.
The centleman If not a coursT, and. prior
to last week, never saw a course, but h-
had heard lt was a grand sport. He toolc
a look at it last week and straightway
handed Mr. Lav In a $100 bill.
"It is a fine sport jou have." he said, "and
I have watched you foster it with much in
terest. Take this and let the boys run fnr. j
it, but kpep my name out or it. Do not- Us
them know who the donor of the $100 is." f
"If there were 1,000 rich young men Ilka
him In St. Louis." said Mr. Lav in. "this
town would soon be ahead of New Tork In
size, population and wealth. He pushen
Mr. 'Davin's dogs have had a week or two
of friar's fare und Mr, Lavin sajs they
seem to be coming excellently. In fact, it
will much surprise the Emperor of Do
Hodlamont If Mb big. black Warburton does
not get ail the money all the time hertafter.
Since Mr. Lavin closed down his pie factory
and threw awaj- his ice cream freezer Bar
ton Tag. Warburton and Gladstone havo
been confined to lean beef, dry crackers and
hard rubbing with liniment. TVarburton
now is without the aidermanlc paunch and
Friar Tuck appearance which dignified him
last trip out. He is shaping up like a. grajr
-i -- --0 -"iM.