Newspaper Page Text
THE EEPTJBLIC: MONDAY, MAY 19, 1902.
GRANITE MOUNTAIN OIL CO.
At meeting of the Board of 'ilrectore of
the Granite Mountain Oil Company, held in
raumont. Texas, Monday. April SI, IMA s
dividend of two per cent was officially -leclared.
t a able to all shareholders of record lla W On
"i 'ij ice win cice. ana cnecas win ui
Issued so as to reach shareholders Jun m 1S02.
I). U. LltEI.Y, Trrnurcr
and Manuiclnur Director.
Beaumont April 21. lSOi
WILL SOON &m a
CLIMB TO v!" Share,
On the strength of the ad
vancing price of oil and the
ownership of 60 tank cars and
17 under lease.
Onlj a b'm'rttd Number of Qj tZ
Shares Remain it --OliUU
Price advances May 23, Just four
days from to-day.
To $1.25 a Share.
MAY DIVIDEND OF 5
Goes to :i stock buyers of
record May 23- This makes 25
per cent declared by this com
pany to date
FACTS Hilt INVESTORS!
J100O.O capital, 67 tank cars,
private 6-lnch pipe line to rail
road; storage and settling
tanks completed; gusher In
block 36 and ten acres adjoin
ing Splnd e Top. No other com
pany advertising In St. Louis
with three times the capital
stock has such a complete
equipment Write for pros
pectus and get the Tacts.
REAVIS, SECURITIES CO.,
Suite 4CW S curltv Building. St. Lou'j.
Phones: Bell Main 1KSM. Klnloch A 23.
steadily held at late quotations. Prunes 2Q
t'.c, apricots boxes 10!ri4-. bars 10U3l2c;
peaches, peeled 14UISc, unpee'ed SUSllc.
The .Metal vlnrkcts.
New York. May 17 To-day's metal market was
etc and uneventful, but In the main steady
l'rles were unchanged Spot tin nai quoted at
131 v to 221.53 The Ixmdon rra-kets are cloea
until Tueedaj The corper market stood at the
following prices: Standard, spot to Auk HI 75
112. lake IIS i:ubl2.374. electroljtlc Ml 9f
ana catting Itl &.' to 112 Lead was Quoted
II i. to
14 124 and fpelter at 11 45. Iron steady and un.
Dnnk of Spalns Report.
Madrid. May IS Th rrport of the Bunk of
&p&ln for lh wwk erdecj yeterSar howa th
following Gold lr hand IncrrauM Ufi.tf-O pfita.
llir In hand !nc-ed 19U.W0 peseta, notes
In circulation decreased 2-7.000 pesetas
WANT HANNA loUSINESS
ATTACK ON CIVIL SERVICE.
Washington, May 18. Governor Odell Is
not the only statesman whose services are.
sought by the b'g capitalists of the coun
try. Only the other day Senator Hanna
refused an offer of J100.OCO a year to become
president of a business concern and Secre
tary Cortelyou repeatedly deollned flatter
Pome of the antl-clvll-srrvlce-reform
statesmen have taken delight In telllne this
story to the Pres dent the past week:
A candidate for a placo as letter carrier
vas taking the examination one day, when
he was asked:
"How high Is tho highest mountain In
The candidate reached for his hat and
lartcd for the door.
"Where are ou going?" asked the exam-
'Count me out," replied the candidate.
I ve got to carry letters to the top of
1h highest mountain In Africa, I finish
right here. You may throw that applica
tion In tho waste basket."
While Senator McLaurin of Mississippi
was discussing the Philippine bill in the
Senate Friday there was a notable absence
of Senators, not more than half a dozen
being In their seats. Back on the hut row
In Senator Warren's seat there was a com
pact little bunch of humanity, covered up
in a light suit of spring clothes, the most
conspicuous article In the make-tip being a
new white waistcoat. The wearer of tho
test had evidently been lulled to sleep by
tho soft vo'ce and soothing sentences of
tho Mississippi Benator. The face of the
sleeper was obscured by the fullness of the
waistcoat, so that only the top of his head
was visible. As Senator Hawley Is the only
member of the Senate who has the sleeping
privilege during sessions, .one of the ofll
crs of the Senate was directed to arouse
the sleeping visitor. As a heavy hand was
laid upon the sleeper's shoulder the round,
ruddy and youthful face of Representative
Landls of Indiana slowly arose out of the
depths of linen Mr. Landls looked con-
used, bowed his excuses to the empty seats
and hurried out of the chamber. ,
Secretary of the Navy Moody enjoys
horseback exercise as much as the Presi
dent. There 1b a difference between the
two men one likes to ride In the afternoon
after he has completed his day's work, and
the other believes that a canter In the early
morning freshens him for the toll of the
lay. The President sallies from the White
House and mounts his horse promptly at 4
o'clock. Mr. Moody rises shortly before 7
o'clock and, with a good horse under him.
takes a turn about the White House and
monument grounds or does a short distance
Into tho suburbs of the city.
Representative Montague Lessler says ho
owes all his greatness to Henry W. Grady
and Paul Leicester Ford He follows the)
former In his methods of oratory and only
yesterday confessed that he planned his
campaign against Perry Belmont on "The
Honorable Peter Sterling" Mr. Lessler
acknowledges, however, that he owes his
place on the Naval Affairs Committee to
one of tho mortals. Speaker Henderson.
CAR KNOCKED WOMAN DOWN.
Serious In juries Sustained by Katie
Katie Dacarta, who said she lived at No.
IBS Page avenue, was struck by a Grand
avenue car at the Intersection of Cass ave
nue at 11 o'clock last night, and sustained
serious Injuries. The woman's head was
badly cut. causing concussion of the brain
and she suffered Internal Injuries. She was
removed to St. John's Horpltal.
The woman was crossing the street and
walked directly In front of a southbound
car. She was hurled to the pavement. The
(rew of tho car picked her up and carried
fr to a neat-by drug store, ana irom tncre
k ni taken to the hospital. Sho was In
an unconscious condition. The woman was
unaccompanied when the accident hap
CUBA STARTS WITHCAPITAL
Governor General Wood Will
Leave Balance of $400,000.
Havana, May 18. A collection of receipts
under the American regime closed last
night. Full reports are not In from all
parts of the Island, but the indications now
are that Governor General Wood will leave
In the Treasury about MOO.COO.
This Is less than the amount It was esti
mated a few days ago would be turned over
to the new Government, the shortage being
due to the rush In the payment of warrants
Texas Cattle Ranges Drenched.
San Angelo, Tex.. May 1J Berlnnlna- nt
about midnight steady rain of about ten
hours' duration fell here. Telephone reports
say there hive been other good rains In
surrounding counties, all of which will
materially Improve the shortage of range
and other rural conditions. The high wind
did some damage to buildings and blew
Shot or an Unknown Assassin.
Dallas, Tex.. May 18. At 11 o'clock to
night Josiah Knowlton. while standing on
Commerce street, near the Post Office, was
Ihct In the small of the back by an un
known assailant, who escaped. The wound
." prove fatal.
LARGE FIELDS MAKE
FORM OF NO VALUE
Fourteen Horses and Bad Rider
to a Race Not Conducive
to Good Results.
GOOD SPORT IN FOURTH RACE.
When Dewey, Terra Pirma, Little
Scout and Crimean Start To
Day a Ilorse Race Will
Probably there are twice as many horses
In Chicago tracks as at St. Louis track and
three times as many around New York
tricks, as at either of the first mentioned
race courses. Just why It Is that the fields
of the St. Louis Fair Association should
average 4 horses to a race more than the
field of the other tracks Is not easy to see
especially as the horses and riders around
New York and Chicago average much bet
ter than those around St. LouK Take the
entries for any day and look them over.
On Thursday there were two fourteen and
tno twelve horse fields at St. Louis. The
largest field at Worth that day was nine
horses There were three big fields nt
Morris Park, fifteen horses In each. On
May 13 at Chicago there were two twelve
horse fields, all the others being small.
At St Louis the same day there were two
fourteen-horse fields and two twelve-horse
fields Take the entries of to-daj and jou
will ilnd that nine horses is about the aver
ago at Morris Park and Chicago, while 9
,s low for tt. Louis. It Is tne same thing
right along. It is not quantity but quality
that makes a race meeting. So far there
has been lot of quantity but very little
quality at the Fair Grounds.
-Mr. Muclnn, who makis tho Fair Grounds
programme, is the best man In his line In
all the world. He knows more about rac
ing and race horses, racing men and Jock
ey, good, bad and Indifferent, than any
other man alive. He is in a class all by
himself. Compared with him Sheridan
Clarke, Charley Price and other good pro
grammers are also rans in selling races.
But he has done himself slight credit so
far Probably he Is too good a fellow to
keep the dogs out of racei where they want
to work them. He is probably willing to
sacrifice reputation a id self. Just to be good
to a lot of horse owners, who would not
iccognlze the virtue of gratitude If It came
up and shook hands with them
But Mr. Maglnn has given at least one
race at this meeting, and It comes to-day.
It Bhould bring every good 3-year-old at
the track up and It has, save Bessie Spahr.
Three of tho eight entered, look like sharp
contender They are Dewey, Little Scout
and Terra Flrma.
Crimean has the best race of the lot to
his credit a mile In 1391s at the Fair
Grounds with 9ft pounds up, beating the
good filly Schwalbe. Mavbe he Is a good
horse, and all that, but he left an Impres
sion that day. that he would not run game.
It will be seen to-day whether he la game
or not. Dewey has been going great
guns and he will make him show his colors
Tcrrra Flrma Is a good colt and ran some
nlco races at Memphis, but Abe Cahn says
that since coming home he has rested the
colt a lot and has done but little with him.
Hence, he may be a bit short to-day. One
thing Is quite certain, and that Is that
Dewey Is good and lit and that It will take
a race horse to beat him, though he any
not like weight as well as the others, for
he Is a small, slender fellow.
Little Scout ran such a brilliant race be
hind Dewey last time out, and was so full
of run and so fresh at the end that he
must be looked to for an extra good race
to-day. He Is taking up ten pounds, where
Dewey Is taking up fifteen on this race, and
It ought to bring them-close together.
It Is hard to see anybody In it but thee,
three. Majbe Crimean will break in with
all his tpoed. and It may be that he will
outgame Dowey, but It looks like Dewey
Outside of this event the other races are
not safe betting propositions.
Frank Pearce, at a price might be worth
a bet and Zach Phelps has a trick of win
ning at long odds that Is horrifying at
times. On the Quiet ought to win the 2-ytar-old
event from Gold Ornament, while
Alee will not be far oft In the third race.
Schwalbe should land In the fifth event it
her bod knee is not hurt, while Hilee will
have to run to beat Ztrl and Huntreasa
throw her last race out In the last race.
The most Important event of this week at
the Fair Grounds will be the Kindergarten
Stakes for 2-year-old colts and geldings.
This stake Is carded for next Saturday aft
ernoon. It has $1,000 added, and the asgre
gate value w HI probably be In tho neighbor
hood of V.OOO. The distance Is Ave furlongs.
Albert Franklin, who won the first 2-year-old
stake of the meeting, with Oleflant,
thinks ho stands a good chance of capturing
the Kindergarten. He has two colts by
Imp. Ornus In the stake, one of which la a
half brother to O'Hagcn, a colt that showed
well In the East last season.
George Bennett's crack colt MaUory will
start here for the first time In the Kinder
garten. Bennett also has another colt, Au
Revolr. In the stake, which may cut some
figure in the contest. The only time Au
I'.evoir ever started he ran a highly cred
itable second to Rightful, Brewer Scnorr's
half brother to the great race mare, Ln
durance. Brewer Schorr has Gold Bell an 1
Breakspur In the Kindergarten. Ills ton,
Johnny, may bring one or the other over
from 'Loulsville to start.
Charlie Ellison also has all his Juvenile
cracks In the Kindergarten, Including Wa.
kins Overton. Captain Arnold and Daddy
Bender. He is racing at Louisville, and It
Is believed that he will have a starter in
the stake. Barney Schrelber will try to w.n
the Kindergarten with Lacey Crawford and
Bill Darden thinks he has a roynl chance
of annexing the big end of the purse w,th
J. Sidney Walker. Tom and Will Hayes have
six youugsters In the stake. Henry McDan
lei, Maverick. Stand Pat, King Dodo and
Fettljohn are amort; the other good ones
In the Kindergarten.
Instead of two steeplechases this week
there will be one hurdle race and one cross
country event. This will be the first hur
dle race of the meeting. It Is down for de
cision next Tuesday. The distance Is one
and one-quarter miles, with five obstacles
for the Jumpers to surmount. The steeple
chase will be run Friday over a course of
one and one-half miles. This week's racing
programme includes three COO handicaps
and three $500 purse
"Oleflant and Avoid, the best 2-year-olds
shown at the Fair Grounds np to date, are
both fillies." says C. A. Tilies." Oleflant
Is the dark brown or black Ally by Imp.
Ornus Alverla M. She has started four
times and won all her races, annexing the
Belle Meade and Avondale stakes at Nash
ville, the Debutante at Louisville and the
Debutante at St. Louis. She belongs to
J. F. Smith & Co.. and Is trained by Al
bert Franklin. J. F. Smith Is a 17-year-old
nephew of Johnny Greener, proprietor of
the Duncan House In Nashville. Tenn. Mr.
Greener Is the silent partner In the firm.
"Oleflant Is Alverla M.'s first foal. Al
verK M. Is a 5-year-old mare by Imp. Top
Gallant, out of the dam of Requital. She
was never trained The mare was bar
ren last j ear. Oleflant was highly tried as
a yearling, having shown three eighths in
:344 over the Nashville track last fall. She
Is in all Juvenile stakes to be run here this
season, but has no other engagements out
side of the Matron Stakes to be run at
Morris Park In the fall, and a big filly
stake at Saratoga. Oleflant had to be
much tho best horse to win tho Debutante
Stakes at the Fair Grounds, as she suffered
a lot of Interference and nothing but Tiny
Williams's powerful finish landed her In
front of Avoid by a nose.
"Avoid Is a brown filly by Tithonus
Touch Not," continued Mr. Tllles. "She
belongs to the wealthy Nashville brewer,
William Gerst, who formerly campaigned a
string of light harness horses, will Mc
Danlel is training the Gerst string. Ho
says that Avoid was hardly ready for a
bruising race In the Debutante Stakes, as
he hnd no chance to do much with th til.
ly on account of the track being heaw for
several days prior to the running of the
event. Albert Franklin, trainer of Oleflant, I
also has excuses for his filly's failure to win i
more Impressively than she did. He shipppd
her from Louisville at 2 o'clock In the
morning and Oleflant wa9 on the cars un
til 2 o'clock the next morning. She left
Louisville the morning after her last race
there and got here the day she was sched
uled to race. This means that she was on
the cars for two nights and practically had
no rest between her race at Louisville and ,
her race here.
The featur of the racing at the Fair
Grounds up to date has been the suscfss of
W. W. Darden & Co 's horses. This stabl
has won four races, with A. D. Glbeon. two
with Brulare and two with J. Sidney Wal
ker, a promising 2-5 car-old by Flist Mate
The Chough. Darden & Co. are second t
K. J. Arnold & Cv.. in the list of winning
owners at the Fa'r Grounds. G. Lact-
Crawford, who is the silent partner In the
firm of Dirdcn ol Co , Is a prominent broker
and one of the leading amateur sportsmen
of St. Lou!" Jockey Willie Beauchamp.
who leads thr winning riders here. Is under
contract to Darden Ac Co. W. W. Darden
1- n nt-phei of the late Caesar Weather
lord of Tennessee, who raced Illarnesione.
Jr , Algol and other famous thoroughbreds
In his day.
From eighteen to twenty books have been
on at the Fair Grounds since the meeting
opened. Barney Sthrelber, Herman Hoff
man, Sam May. Bob Furth of Little Ho k.
Tom Kearney. "Virginia" Carroll, C. J.
Brockmlller, J. K. Hushes. Mark Moorr,
Gus Gernark and Charlie Cella are some
of the well-known pencllers doing buslne.'.
Beauchamp and Dominick are still thd
for first place in the list of winning Jock
. with fourteen wins to the credit of
each. Both rode the samo number of win
ners last week, as they did the first week
of the meeting. Bell, T. Walsh and Single
ton are tied for second place, while Hel
g"rson Is third and showed as much im
provement last week as any boy at tho
track. Fauntleroy and Louden are two of
the negro riders who are coming to the
lrunt wun guuu snowing?.
Joekejs. 1st 21 M. Cnp.
HelULhamp 14 10 & H
Dominick 14 4 5 S3
1x1! S JO J 24
?insl ton 8 3 S
T. V.lsi 7 S 27
Ilflrerson 5 S 7 2d
0'Jlli 4 s s :
IrfUden 3 1 S 21
Gormley 3 l 3 23
Kauntleroy 2 o 1 34
J O Connor 3 4 5 23
tlolden i 3 1 1G
Goodear 3 0 0 2
Karl l 1 j 22
Ho.bre 12 0 3
Dugan 1 3 0
II. H. Wilson 110 1
J. Gormley 1 l 0 l
Jlattine 10 19
It Henderson 1 0 1 It
lie uilff 1 0 0 0
It Williams 1 o u 0
A lanes 1 0 0 10
The Republic' Selections.
First Race Frank Pearce. Zach Phelps. Tempse.
Second Race On the Quiet. Gold Ornament.
Third Itaee Alee. Free Pass, Edgardo.
Fourth Race Deuey. Terra Flrma, Little
Fifth Race-Schwalbe. Felix Bard. Johnnie Mc
carty. Sixth Race Hilee. zirl. Huntretas.
To-Dar'i LonisTllle Entries.
Louisville. Ky.. May IS. Following are the en
tries for Monda :
First race, selling, four and a half furlonfs:
Btyk) 105 I Banana. Cream. 1
Marlbel 151 King's Lady 105
Dairy Hawthorne.. ..105 ' Penance. 105
Klowercale 10S Deborah 105
Esherln 105! Diamonds and Rubles 10$
Tissue 103 I Flora Hooper. 105
Ladv I'hllura 1C5 . Eufaula 105
Flash of NUht IOC 1
Second race, six furlongs:
Myrtle Drll 105 I J. V. Klrbr 109
Ttie Rival 107 Andy Williams. 110
Queen Frleae 107 I Abe Frank 110
Golden OUtter 107 1 The Commoner 115
Third race, four and a half furlongs:
Ornadere 87 I Hemlock 100
Mattle Harmon 97 1 Senot 105
Model Monarch 100 I Right and True 105
Prosador 100 1 Ben Challc. 104
Lendln 100 Captain Arnold 106
Almaxlc lOOlOlentti 105
Fourth race, handicap, six forlongll
Our Jessie Ml Ed Austin 112
Memnon 99 1 Sevor .....lis
Daffodown Dllly ....! I
Flftk race, selling, on mile l "
Lady Brarabla H Dissenter .....105
Llzale A M Chorus Boy 105
Nannie J 91 Mr. Phlnlxey 10s
Baffled 9t Le King 107
Secundus 100 I Billy Dean 107
Garter Ban 100 i J. J. T. 110
Sixth race, seven fujlongsc
Talpa 90 Ben Battle H
Imp. Layla 97 Alfred Vargrara let
Autumn Leaves S7 j Hlnadala .....10?
Maud Qonne.......... 07 j
REPUBLIC SPECIAL. v
Louisville. Kj.. May II Selections'.
First Race Style, Daisy Hawthorne, Flash cf
Second Race Abe Frank, Tha Rival. Andy 'Wil
liams. Third Race Olanetx. Right and True. Captain
Fourth Race Sd Austin, Sever. Memnoa.
Fifth Race Lady Bramble, Baffled. J. J. T.
Sixth Race Maude Qonne, Autumn Learecc
To-Dar'i Worth Entries.
Chicago. 111.. Ma7 II Following are Worth
entries for Monday:
Ftrst race, selling, six furlongs:
Corvus Ill Lady Idrls 106
Pcssart HI Cherries 103
Clorlta lit I. Bamelson. 101
Theory 110 Lemuel 99
Max Bendlx.. ....... .105 Pretorlus 96
Zlbla 10 Siphon 91
Second race, four and a half furlongs:
Filly Deck 119
Louise Collier 10S
Glendon i 104
Belle Graham. 101
Third race, selling, mile and seventy yards:
Ouy H 115 t Crneet Parhara 102
Old Mike 115 Matin Bll 97
Thurleb Ill Navlllus 97
Qra-my-cnree 101 1 Leenja 87
Fourth race, handicap, seven furlongs:
Vulcaln 114 1 Alard 105
Searcher 105 I Boney Boy loo
Articulate 110 I Maggie Davis ti
Tho Conqueror II. ...107 i
Fifth race, selling, mile and a sixteenth;
Lennep 101 I Farmer Bennett. 104
Prince of Africa 108 1 Radiant Heat 95
Marcos 104 I Miss Lisa 93
Marshall Nell 108 I Cogswsll 91
Sixth race, one mils:
Captain Gaines Ill Miracle II 93
llermencla 109 Dodle S 99
Louisville 107 Mary Pine 90
Chlcato. May 18. Selections:
First Hace Theory Clorlta, Cherries
Second Race Brookston, Mlrance, Belle Gra
ham. Third Race Navlllus. Granma Chree. taenia.
Fourth Race Hlldreth'a Entry. Articulate.
Fifth Race Cogswell. Lennep, Prince of Africa.
Sixth Race Captain Gaines, Hermencla.
SIXTY-EIGHT HORSES ELIGIBLE.
Ten Candles and Sllverdale to Pads
Top Wela-tat In Van Conrtland.
New York, May 18. The following are the
weights and entries for the Van Courtland
Handicap, for 3-year-olds and upward, to
be run over the fast seven furlongs of the
Withers mile, on Wednesday. May 21 at
Ten Candles IK I
Sllverdale 124 I
Bonnlbert 122 I
Blsck Fox 10 I
Gay Boy 104)
De ResLke 105
Port Royal 104
The Amazon 103
Northern Star 103
Lady Uncas 102
Filing Line 100
Smart Set 91
G rthiltier 98
Hanover Queen 98
The Hoyden 9i
Fljlnr Buttress 94
Par Excellence 93
Ben Howard 99
John Barlecom 17
Knight of the Bronx. 85
urn naigiana izu i
Lady Schorr 120 I
King Pepper. lis
Colonel Padden IK
The Musketeer 113
Chilton 118 1
Klnnlklnnlc 112 i
Joe Frej 112
Whisky King 110
Morning Side 109
Ills Eminence 108
Ben MacDhul il07
All Gold 107
Unmasked 106 1
Emshee 108 1
lo-Day's Morris Park Entries.
New York, May 18 rollowlng are the Morris
Park entries for Monday:
First race. Third Monday, selling. Eclipse
...104 1 Stella W ,
... 94 I Blanche Herman..
... 91 1
Second race, the Bairns, selling, flre-elghths of
the Eclipse course:
Princess Tulane 109
Julia Arthur H
Back Number 91
Third race, the City Island, seven-eighths of
the Withers mile:
Squire Quinn 100 White Crest 87
Numeral ..... 109 Margie Wler s
Frankfort vn Kaleidoscope (9
Colonel Rue 97
Fourth race. Meadowbrook Hunters' Steenle.
chase about two and a halt miles:
Headland 173 Meadowlark ....
Champion 1" Hark Forward..
Self-Protection 145 Emerson
The Abbe 163 Gypsle
Falrle i 161 Lou Kate......
Somerset 15S 1 Victor
All Smiles 158 i Deluge
Borough 15C I
Fifth race, selling. Withers mile:
Roysterer 116 I Handlcapper
Wtraderlich 1 1 Agnes D 101
Astor It 1 Barbara. Frletchl.... M
Rough Rider 106 j Eeaen m
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Sixth race, handicap, mile and an eighth.
Advance Guard Its St. FInan 102
Dixie Line 118 llandlcaprer 99
Pentecost 113 Alslke S3
Morris Parle Selections.
New York. May 18 Select'ons.
First Race Maru, Calthnuss. Baslleu
second Race Pilncess Tulane, Impetuous.
Third Race Frankfort. Numeral, Squire Quinn
Fourth Hace Somerset, Cl-.amplon, ilradland
Fifth Race Barbara Frletchle, Itojsterer,
e xth Race Ad- ance Guard. Dixie Line, rente
cost To-Day's I'ulr Grounds Entries.
First race, one mile and twenty yirds. selling:
45 Frank Pearce . 101
M 'El-ie Barnes 93
47 Doctor Clark 104
50 Banquo II 1 6
.. Cevlon 1 6
.. Georce Lee 101
47 Ben O'Fallon....l0
74 Macon 101
. zach I'helps lve
. ruclno 106
W KunH 1 7
13 Tempe PH
Second race, four and one-half furlorcs; selling.
2- ear -olds:
SI Don Ernesto .... 9S
51 Ojea 95
41 On the Quiet lot
76 Votary KSl
57 GoM Ornament.. .101
57 Mattoferln "O
27 Seize 10!
51 Beatrice S 95
20 Lou Beach is
. Ouita 107
inira race, one mile and twenty yards, sellinr:
70 Saragamp ICO
11 Ignis iv,
i Winepress 101
53 171 Ghor 10
.. Mr. Pomeroy V5
.. Swordman 109
.. Little Tim 102
SO Alee 106
63 Guide Rock 105
81 W, B Gates lit
ill Prince Real ....!
80 Free Pass 102
71 IMgardo 106
Fourth rac. ons mile, purse. 8-year-olde:
73 King Daly 103
.. Terra Flrma 115
72 Helen Print HO
(60) Dewey 110
60 Little Scout 110
60 Sambo 103
(4S) Crimean 110
Fifth race, one mile and seventy yards, selling:
6 John'le McC'r'ty.to;l SO Pharoah 107
47 'Van Hoorcbeke..lC2 SI Wallabout 102
71 SVhwalbe 100 47 'Nearest 98
e 'Doeskin 81 80 El Cancv .... .lu
(56) Felix Bard Ill
Sixth race, six furlongs, selling i
14 The Light 91
7 Ztrl S-.
71 Halnault 95
.. Nala 105
49 Santa Ventura... 97
71 Orl 97
79 Hllee 106
67 Bucclueth ....... 97
72 Marie Bell 90
72 Louis Wagner ...103
.. Submarine 103
66 Jake Weber
'Apprentice allowance claimed.
FAIR GROUNDS SELECTIONS.
First Race Banquo II. Macon, KunJa.
Second Race Mattoferln. Gold Ornament. Belze.
Third Race Edrardo Alee. Little Tim
Fourth Race Terra Flrma. Crimean. Dewey.
Fifth Race Schwalbe. Felix Bird. Wallabout.
Sixth Race HIIe. Oxle. Buccleutli.
POCANTIOO HANDICAP TO-MORROW.
Weights and Entries for the Morris
Park Stake for 3-Year-Olds.
New York. May 18. The following are the
weights and entries for the Pocantlco Han
dicap, for 8-year-olds, at one mile and one
furlong, over the hill, to be run Tuesday,
May 20, at Morris Park:
Reno 123 i Remorse .106
Chilton 118 April Shower 105
Dixie Line Hi Wring Line 10S
Sen Diego 11 Enrlght 103
Precentor 115 Met Albert 105
Whisky King Ill Hanover Queen 101
Water Boy 113 Five Nations 104
Gunfire 112 H L Coleman 100
Oay Hoy 112 Joymaker loo
Do Reszke Ill Trump 100
Port Rojal 1U I White Crest 100
Flywheel 110 Pearl Finder 95
Pretorlus 1OT I Eisene 94
Northern Star 103 1 Ben Howard 94
Smart Set 10S 1 Par Excellence 93
Brunswick 107 1 Oeraldyn 3
Bon Mot 107 John Barleycorn 90
Rest for Alan-n-Dale.
Lexington. Ky. Ma 15 T. C. McDowell stat
ed to-nlrht that Alan-a-dale. winner of the Ken
tucky Derby, would be retired for this season.
He would be shipped here from LoulnvIMe Mon
day. He hopen that his weak legs will reciin
their etrenrth by next seion, when he will be
started In some of the blr handicaps. Mr. Mc
Dowell takes his stable East this week.
The new silk hosiery Is gossamer In Its
fineness, and Inset with laco to make It
more so. Colored ho are displayed In great
taucij null snuuuny .isiuM-t vl ,iii,t .
stockings looming up here and there. White j
stockings embroidered with black are not I
uncommon at all, and some very decided I
rumors tell us that the vogue for white hqse I
Is coming again. I
"'' 'Vt eeen-
eS Sins rilMTII
.a Tmtts of t.i mi?
w M im6 text Crt
yrrnVv rr c"e
Sunday Visitors at the World's Fair Site.
GIRL STUDENTS EDIT
Washington University Co-Eds, on
Invitation, Conduct Publica
tion Started bv the Rovs.
The young women at Washington TJnlver
s'tv. known colloquially as "co-eds," have
published an Issue of "The Bachelor," a
university magazine. Whether for business
reasons, or because the "co-eds" stormed
the editor's sanctum ard demanded one op
portunity of getting Into print, the entire
business of getting out the periodical was
turned over to them.
The masculine student editor, after ex
pressing editorial opinion the year round
upon the charms and shortcomings of
Illustration from The Bachelor.
eo-eds, retired and the fair objects of his
former comment and criticism directed
their bolts of sarcastic retort against him
and his kind.
The publication comes out labeled 'The
Bachelor. Woman's Edition." There Is a
rather clever sketch of a young woman on
the first page. She sits contemplatively
holding a pencil to her lips as If she were
wondering, now that she has the prlvelege
of printing anything she likes, what she
should say. Naturally she says much of
"The Bachelor." not "The Bachelor Girl,"
but the bacholor student.
Of course there's the usual quota of
Verse. For-an Instance there are puzzles in
rhme. to discover the authors.
Here Is one:
Absent-minded, all abstraction.
To the lidles an attraction;
Observant, quaint, original,
Qnlte a living oracle.
Learned In philosophy.
Can you guess who thla may bet
One poetess managed to escape very fre
quent reference to the masculine students.
Her subject was "The Co-Eds." She told
what were the graces and indispensable
value of co-eds to a university. She was
kind to herself and her friends of her sex.
Said she of co-eds:
They can sing and they csn dance.
Do ans thing with half a chance
That any man on earth can do
These clever co-eds at the U
NKerslly of Washington.
For they combine all chirms mest rare
From wlnome vrajs to auburn hair.
When ence this fair array voir view.
You'll pray to never leave the U
Niverslty of Washington
Concluding, a somewhat familiar couplet
is quoted. Somehow It Is natural to wonder
COYtmt5 m M
Lattat rii.a J
I vlg-aaa? J
rVt P A-Ttv3V
. i5( I
By a Republic Photographer.
what tho poetess was thinking of when she
added It- The couplet:
Garden bench, summer night;
Question asked; all right.
The serious vein with candid expression
concerning the doings of the more riotous
Juniors and freshmen of the Institution
crops out In several places. Most motherly
advice Is given, and It Is shown that, while
the 'vilKr harbored no ill feellmr, she nur
tured opinions of her own.
"Enough cannot be said." she begins. "In
condemnation of the conduct of some of our
ntudents. who do not seem to realize that
they have reached an age whore discretion
Is at least expected. If not exercised With
a man's entrance Into a university It Is ex
pected that he will put away childish
things. Tho humor of the occasion does
not appeal to us when our Infant prodigies
(how- do vou like that, boys?), undoubtedly
In pure exuberance of spirits, indulge In
'strong man's' feats or vigorous argu
mentsso called by courtesy In order to
disturb a class In the next room."
A care for preservation of university
pioperty next shows itself:
"Not only do we find all such perform
ances decidedly lacking in humor, hut our
economic instinct Is Jarred bj- the willful
destruction of university property. We nsk
of jou, transgressors, out of respect for
that knowledge we are hoplnc to acquire.
If you cannot do It for the rare and in
toxicating pleasure of doing that which
your conscience tells you U right, to let us
pursue the even tenor of our way undis
turbed and to give our doses of merriment
at times when we are more ready to enjoy
One young lady wrote an essay on "Fun
vs. Pleasure." She went back as far as
Pandora for her beginning In very digni
fied language she Drought It along to a
university application and to a most unex
pected and interesting combination of
words. Her conclusion was that fun-worship
must be kept up at the university, and
anent this she said:
"Let us keep the building white with
chalk. It will help cover up the dirt, and.
besides, throwing chalk Is "killlngly fun
Evidently one had been a close observer
of tho various kinds of smokers. In lha
university sho has found the freshmtn
smoker, the sophomore smoker, the Junior
smoker and the senior smoker all with his
particular traits. This Is how a freshman
smokes: "When the Infant (freshman) gets
in front of a girl he draws hlmeelf up. ex
pands his poor little chest and lets out a
great cloud of cheap tobacco smoke." The
sophomore: "He Isn't quite so anxious to
have you see him at the business, though
his expression does seem to say, 'Don't care
If I do.' " The Junior: "His pipe Is very old.
and very grimy, and very smelly. You cm
tell there Is a pipe downstairs when you are
on the top story, even whn It isn't being
used." The senior: "The senior smokes, per
haps, but one never notices It: Indulges In
it when he Is more by himself, and never
blows the smoke In your face."
The feminine artists and Jokers nave
Man "Don't ou think this French lesion
is too long""
Maid "I should say so. It took me four
hours to get It."
Man: "Well, jou tell the professor so. He
won't hurt you." Illustration from The
Bachelor. Edited by Co-Eds.
their pages also. One conception Is double.
It Imagines the opinion of himself owned
by the young gentleman when he asks a
young lady to go with him to a dance, and
th opinion of herself owned by the young
lady when she accepts. On the one hand Is
represented the man standing and the wom
an kneeling. The man sas: "Woman.thou
nrt Indeed honored. I, a noble man, am
going to condtscend to allow- you to ac
company me to the next dance." On the
other hand the man Is kneeling; the wom
an, thrice as large as before, says: "Oh,
man of earth, thus do I raise up the lowly
by deigning to permit you to escort me to
the dance "
For conclusion to thla woman's edition of
wit and reason and unreason is the follow
ing: You may have seen a board walk, yea?
A cat flh. too. I ween;
But a horse fl Thl. I guess.
But few of you have sen.
COLLEGE TOMS TOl'RXAME.VT.
Wnshlnfzton null Missouri State L'nl
v orally Meet To-Day.
Washington University and the Missouri
State University will meet to-day on the
Triple A courts In Forest Park In an Inter
collegiate match to decide the championship
of Missouri, play commencing at 9 o'clock
this morning and continuing until this even
ing. This morning the doubles will be de
cided and In the afternoon the singles will
be plaj ed off.
Columbia will be represented by II, II.
Broadhead. the present intercollegiate cham
pion of Missouri; by A L. Withers and by
L H Frey. Washington University will be
represented by E. T Her.senev. s. W. For
der and H. M Pollard. Jr. In the doubles,
Broadhead and Frey will meet Senscney
SEW nOWLIXG TOURXAMEXT.
Handicap Tenpin Contest to Com
mence at llnicnm Alleys
A handicap tenpin bowling tournament
will commence at the TJnlcum alleys to-day
for Individual work, members) of the league
being handicapped from 1 to 25 pins per
game. Conditions require five consecutive
games and the bow-ir obtaining most
points In live games will receive flrat prize.
The tournament will continue one month
and re-entry will be permitted. Captain
Schaaf will referee tho games.
To-night's schedule In the cocked-hat
tournament provides for games between
representatives of the Woodward-Tiernan
and Merchants' leagues on the Royal alleys,
between the Druggists and North Ends on
the Crescent alleys nnd between the Mound
Cltys and the Office Men on the Acme al
geag ' ' Tr ' ' - s"
aeaeaeaeaeaeaeaeHKssaeaeaeaeaeaVy m HsaeaKal
HANNA WOULD CHECK
EVILS OF SOCIALISM
rnuiiotion of More Cordial Feel
ings Uetween Capital and La
bor Necessary, He Thinks.
INDUSTRIAL PEACE HIS HOPE.
Efforts of the Council of Concilia
tion nave Been Put Forth to
the End of Preventing
Washington. May IS "What will be ths
outcome of the coal strike?" said Senator
Hanna to-day "No one can telL I hava
nothing to say as to the merits of tho con
troversy. I have not d'scussed them for
publication. Our mission Is to act as a
conciliator. It would be manifestly improp
er for me to say whether one side or the
other was in the wrong But even if the
Civic Federation should fall to settle the
strike It would not mean that It has failed
In its purpose for exerting an Influence on
employers of labor and the worklngmen."
Senator Hanna called attention to a signal
victory wh'cli tho council of conciliation
has won within the last week without any
newspatur notoriety, and Indeed without
any Information being promulgated as to
what wai going on. This was an adjust
ment of labor and other troubles which
threatened at one time to force all the
newspapers of the United States to suspend
The troubles involved all the mills in the
United States engaged In the making of
white paper. If it had occurred It would
have involved thousands of worklngmen.
affected millions of capital and deprived
the public of Its news. Senator Hanna es
timates that If the strike had occurred the
newspapers would have ceased to appear
within two weeks. The three combinations
which control all the white paper were In
volved. Industrial Peace Without Socialism.
If what his friends say is true, his plan
contemplated not only Industrial peace in
the United Slates, but an eradication of
the evils of Socialism, which, to the minds
of political observers, are likely to flame
forth at any time.
Senator Hanna sounded his first note of
warning at a notable dinner given him at
the Union League Club of New York. Just
after the election of lSuO. by the most promi
nent financiers and leaders of Industry In
the United States. Hundreds of millions
of capital were represented.
On this occasion Senator Hanna told his
hearers that during the two great cam
paigns that he had conducted he had betn
impressed with the tremendous growth of
sentiment In this country that might be
arraj ed In such a mass as to literally over
whelm the conservative, thinking element.
This was due to the large increase of the
foreign born population that was centering
In the great cities.
The situation, he described, meant a dis
tinct danger from Socialism and unless
steps w er-i taken to lead this great mass in
the right direction to convince It that cap
ital was Its friend, and not Its enemy a
baneful effect might be felt in the near
future, possibly In the campaign of ISOI.
and perhaps earlier. When J. Plerpont Mor
gan was called on for a speech, after Sen
ator Hanna took his seat, Mr. Morgan re
plied: "Senator Hanna has made my
Slsrna That Alarmed the Senator.
Senator Hanna had been impelled to this
view by many signs of the times. The siz
of the Bryan vote was one of them. An
other was the result of the election In his
own State In 1S99. Then Jones, the "Golden
Rule" Major of Toledo, running for Gov
ernor, polled more votes in the city of
Cleveland than Nash, (Rep.), and McLean.
(Dem.) combined. This was the result of
all the foreign-born voters uniting.
Since he made his speech at the Union
League Club In 1300, many things have oc
curred to vindicate Senator Hanna's Judg
ment as to the dangers an adherence to the
old methods would bring to capital. In
San Francisco a union musician had been
elected Mayor. In half a dozen towns in
Connecticut labor leaders have been elect
ed to ottlce. and party lines have been ob
literated. In Yonkers a union printer was
elected Mayor, and so It has gone all over
the country- Never before was there such
a tendency of the "masses" to array them
selves In politics against the "classes."
The belief that there Is some Justice In
the contention of labor that It Is not get
ting lot share of the prosperity and that
everybody will be beneflted by labor and
capital getting together la what Is back
of Senator Hanna's activity.
STYLISH STOCK CRAVATS
IN COLORED LAWNS.
Everything in the way of cravats and ties
Is very dainty this season. Most of the cra
vats are of the stock kind, some In colored
lawns of about eight Inches in width aro
wound round the throat, the ends crossed,
behind, then brought back and pinned
across In front, having lac inserted and
bordered lappet ends.
Others are narrower and are only passed
once round the neck, simply crossed over
under tho chin m front, the ends being eu
rlourly cut up Into tabs and edged with
Valenciennes, which, when the two are
crossed, form a sort of Jabot; these are very
As all-white or self-colored lawn sh'rts
are fashionable wear with tailor-made eoo
tumes Just now, made with a few small
tucks, or a center box pleat, without any
lace or trimming, the cravat becomes a
very Important Item, and the newest of
these arc made of lawn, with merely a
Valenciennes edging. But they require to
be put on very lightly, so as to avoid m.
t'ght, closely swathed appearance.
For the dressy shirt or blouse stocks of
Iilsh lace with four-in-hands of crepe. lac
edged, and caught In with Jeweled pin
are favorites. The stock Is usually shaped,
with the points cf the lace stiffened to standi
up smartly and display Its pattern well.
PING PONG IN
THE FAR ORIENT.
Late advices from the Turkish harems
tell us that ping-pong has become all the
rage there. Considering that these women
are forever debarred from playing real lira
tennis, the Imitation parlor article must
have an extra charm.
The Khedive of Egypt's mother, tha
Khedivah. It Is said, has set up a plng
ponc table In her magnificent new palaca
upon the Bosphorous. and she and her sulfa
of women play every day.
The Orientals have one great advantaga
over us In the game, by reason of tha
swarms of little black slaves who save them
the trouble of picking up balls.
O'SEIL -WON FROM BROOKS.
Captnred Merniod Trophy In Longest
Shoot Yet Contested for Emblem.
In the longest race ever shot for tha
Mermod trophy. Toe O'Neill won from.
Brooks at DuPont Park yesterday, after
both had killed twenty-two birds in tha
preliminary shoot, tied with nine each In
the shoot-off and then left the matter to
a mlss-and-out contest. In which Brooks
dropped out on the fourteenth bird. O'Neill
shot In good form throughout.
Only ten men entered the 100-target con
test, and John Cabannc won the event, with
a total of 97. Ills nearest competitor wa
Schoenberg of St. Charles, who broke 92.
Barklager. alro of St. Charles, was third
with 0. Hubbard. Wllkle and Wllmes of
Orchard Farm attended and shot well-Next
Sunday's event Is the regular shoot for
the Dupont trophy and the Rawlings medal.
Scores In the shoot fo' the Mermod trophy
when O'Neill and Brooks tied, were:
Hrooke-2 0 : 1 ! 1 2 ! 1 ! ! 1 ! ! 1 1 1 0 I
2 O'NelUrT0":' U 2 2 1 1 21 0 1 2 1 1 1 J
0 2 11 1 Total. 22.
This signature la on every box of the genuisa
remsdr ttai cam MM ta aata 4agb