Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY. JULY 7, 1902.
ON THE DIAMOND
Browns Win From Detroit by a Score of 2 to 1.
Cardinals Defeat New York 03- a Score of 7 to 1.
TIMELY TURF TALK
-Time as a Factor in De
ciding Class of Horses.
SHUT OUT HEW YORK
Dunn's Hit in 2wnth Inning Re
sulted in Visitors' Soli
FINAL SCORE WAS 7 TO 1.
SnS!L5!SBv1- l P!t-Evans 1- Baes
Initti? V"?- cff Ev 1- Struck out
Louis s. New lork t Time-One hour and fort
ne minutes. Umplre-O'Day.
CHICAGO 8, PITTSBURG 3.
Champion Fielded Loosely nnd Could
Xot Hit Taylor Effectively.
Chicago. July 6. Pittsburg lost to-day by
loos Adding and Inability to hit Taj lor.
Two wild throws followed by four lilts
gave the locals four runs Jn the opening
,n"'nff- Bunched hits added the other four.
...I1 Baseman Clark's hand was badly
SDIlt DV a t irntrn Hill .... t. ... I.. .....
SivJ" Kdme f0r some time. Attendance.
Giants Put Up Listless Exhibition
And the nome Team Held Them
?afe at All Stages Bar
clay Made Good Catch.
Dexter. rf-lb.5 1 is o 0
Jones, cf 4 14 0 0
". 2ii 4 1 3 S 0
Klinr. c 4 1 o o c
Chance, cf-rf.4 100
Miller. If.... .4 J 2 0 0
Clark. lb....O 0 0 0 1!
linker, r ...4 2 15 2
Schaefer. S!.4 2 2 J 0
TaIor. p.. ..4 2 0 4 9
Total i? ii H ir i
BROWNS WIN CLOSE
GAME FROM TIGERS,
Powell Allows Detroit Men but
Four Hits and Is Hacked by
Some Good Stick Work.
Davis. rf....4 1 1 1 0 i
tjiarke. ir ...4 120
U4tftumcnt.c.f i 2 10
vtagner. e...5 2 1
Ilransflrld.lb.l 1 7
Itltchey. 2b.-3 1 3
I.arh. 3b 4 1 2
O'Connor, c.3 7
l'hlllppl. p.. .4 0
MULLIN IS BATTED FREELY.
was Invincible and the Tigers were retired
as quickly as they could coma to bat In
..-.. .... .... AH. R. H. O. A. E,
..-le-cii. ien Ueiu z 3 1 0
iiruiuiiii. center neid... . S
FTlel. right nlj i
Anderson., tint bate 4
Waller, shortstop 4
McCormlck. third baa-... 4
radden. second ba--e 1
uonohuc. catcher 10 0
rowell. pitcher 4 6 0 0
DELMAR TRACK HAS
.. AU. R.
i. i-iL" vrnier r.tlj.
Holmes, right SIKH ...
llllldR. Bret base
Ca-ey. third base.:....
Arrjdt. Irt tieM
(Iraacn. e-cend bate..
Mullln. pitcher .'.'.
1 i ;
1 : '
Totals 3T s
: is 4
Support iu All but One In
ning Wallace Scores
j Racegoers Can Watch the Perform
ances There Much Hotter
Than at Fair Grounds.
HOW ALICE TURNER IMPROVED.
A !tttim... I
"THE COOL NORTHERN ROUTE"
STAADIXG OF THE CLUBS.
Philadelphia 30 2S
Washington .28 34
Baltimore ....2i 34
Cleveland ....27 !5
w. u ivt.
..37 22 T7
Pittsburg ....4; 14 .763
Cuba. W. L. 1'ct.
nrv.jk!rr. ....: a .s7
Boston 4J 27 .S
Chlcai.-.. Z3 M -Hi
.4'77l 1-hilaJelDhIa 29 ; .AS
.4 SU lymls : Si
.15:1 C!n.:linati .. 24 1
.42-) Now York.. ..20 4J
Chicago 4 0 0 12 10 0 ..I
Plttsbure 1 u 1 0 1 e O u C 2
Lett 03 baaea-Chlcaeo 4. PltUburc S. Two
bae hits Dexter L SacrlHce hlta-O Connor 1.
stolen luifej-Chance ; l.ub!.- t.Ur-TlnV-er.
Lfmr and Dexter 1: Frhaofr and Dexter 1- Pa
ri" and UranaSeM 1. Struck out-Ily Phlllppl S.
Baaea on balla-on Talor 2. Hit with i.a:!
Z,Z.?.'r .Clark 1 Time-One htur anJ forty
inlnusea. 1 mrlre-Cantlllon.
SPECTATORS LEFT IX IHni ST.
Clhclnnntl nedn Int t;i Hank Klil
bltiun AKalnnt llrlIeKroimi.
Cincinnati. July C Thf rain delays! the I
'fit-tin., r.9 U ... .. ...
Tir.l.ac hlt it . a U...IM.. t.t.
IlOriMVOS (.irailU ' r.1n - 'Of'" I. loabte Hay- KbrfeM.
.....wii nmi II1 n. -a-l W.1J INiinw I.
S'nl.n bo5--Arnlft.-on s. Harnett 2. Hajea on
balle vr ilull.r. S: off rNiwell t. itrlke-.ut-l.t
Mullln 2: by l'uwell 4. I-fl on bat-ea-St.
lol-i I J. Iietrnli 4 Time if Ksne Two lAun
and five mlnutea. UrnpUa O'Lauchlln.
STAXDIXU OF TIIK Cl.t'lls.
luo. iv. i ivt.
ChU-aco J7 22 .27
Bnaton 3 2!( .;js
s-i. i-.u:s... . 21 -
Et. Louis 2. Detroit L
Oeve. 6. Chicago 2.
Et. l.'j:.i t. n. y. l
I'hL b. I'itts 3
Brook. It Cln. 3.
-,a? startlnir nr th tram. .nii ne.A. j rt in..i.
KZ ' Brooklyn had a walkover. Currle was hit
hard and the miserable fleldlns game that
the Cincinnati team put up let tV snecta
tors know early In the struggle tha: the
local players did not have a chance. nn:I
over half of the crowd left disgusted long
ocrore the farce ended. Attendance l.Urt:
J i'liila.ll4iU X 2
j let""lt 2i 12
.- net.. 11 i ft
Ztaltimre . . 2 31
Clevlind .. . Zi
Chlca.so at Cleveland.
Wash, at Baltimore.
Phil, at Boston.
Boatfn at ?t. 1ju1.
Brook, at Cincinnati.
Phil, at PitUMirs
New lork Jt Chicago.
Ew-iJif. If... .4 10 10
Hoy. cf. 4 2 3 0 0
lt-kley. lb.. 4 1 IS 1 2
CraWrd. rf.4 1 1 0 e
Heek. 2b 4 1 7 1
CVrconi.. ?t..4 12 2 0
Ft-lnMt. 31... 4 1 I n
Peltz. ,- 4 2 3 10
Currl. p. ...4 o 1 2 0
M. 9 27 21 3
Alf.lt. t.A i
Dolan. cf. ..
ShecKirt If.S 2 i
Slct"re-y. lb S 3 i
anin. .. .g
ToUla ...1 iI7 It 0
'..0 il I 0 1 O 0 1 0- 3
iyn 1 032Lno a 14
Two-ba5e hlta Hoy 1. Fherkard 1. Iahlen 1.
Ilutrhe 1. Stolen oases Flood L Dnublr lliji
Etelnfeldt. Beck to It-cklry 1. Kliat tote on
talls-By Currle 5. by Hughes 5. lilt by liitched
tall-lly Currie 1 Struck oft-By Curri- r. .ty
Hughee . wild pltchea HuKhs 1. Time nf sar.ie
Two hocra. Cmplret Powers ao-I Urown.
ST. CIIAHLES TKAJI WOX.
HnTrllnit f St. I.nul
! to 4 Vekterday.
St. Charles nronns defeated the IJawlIngs
team of St. Louis by a score of 9 to 4 yes
terday In a game playd at St. Charl-a
Young aUowed three bases on balls In the
course of the came and Sutherland permit
ted two. The score:
AH H.O.A E.
I'opp. It 4
Stamn. 2b S
llreka. lb... .5
Kuehne. s S
2 0 0
2 2 1
7 2 0
Tounc p 4
fotala 10 27 12 4
AU. H.O.A. E.
Held, lb 3 1 IS 0 2
lOI-Ker. ID.. 4 1 I
Jlene. cf 4
Carney, c 4
De Hoe. rf..4
Totala 34 10 :
limed runs-iBt. Charles 4. RiwIIncs 1. Two-baf-
hlta Kuhne 1. Meek? 1. Ilne 1. Stolen
baaes Hetntnger 1. S-hioeier 1. Il'ng L Pen
ninxlon 3. Carney 1. Goreker 1. K Carney 1.
struck out Bt Young 6. by Sutherland 2. Baaea
en bails Off Young S. off Sutherland 2. Left on
baaea St. Charles . Riwlleg. i Tim- of game
Two hours and ten minute.. L'mi irt Vose.
I.nulavlile 11. Toledo U.
Iulsvllle. Ky.. July C TolIo ha.! no chance
to win to-dav. The locals hit the ball to all part
of the lot. while Oons was a puzzla to the ii
trrs Attendance. 4.723. Score-
R. II K
Louisville 2 0 0 1 4 3 0 0 111 12 1
Toledo 0 0000010 12 g 3
Ifcitterlea Coons and Schriver; Hujhey and
Indianapolis 2. Colurubns 1.
Columbus. July .Dropped flies by McFarlan
and Knoll gave Indlanapolla two runs and the
game to-Jay. Columbua'a one run was earned on
a double by McFarlan and Viox's single. Attend
ance, 2.72S. Scots-
R. H. E.
Columbus 0 00010000 I 4 2
Indlanapolla 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 .. 2 I 0
Batteries Thomas and G. Fox; WUiima and
Gear and Bee-
In a game which afforded a farcical con
test so far a? the visitors were concerned.
New York was. defeated lor the fourth timo j Cincinnati
by the uaruinais yesieruay. ine scuic 3i.i"
Ing 7 to 1 in favor of this home team. At
all stages of the game St. Louis had vic
tory assured, and only a lucky hit by Dunn
In the ninth inning, which brought Jones
,hcrae, kept the Giants from a shutout.
New York jndied put up a laughable ex
hibition yesterday and the manner ill which
the Caroin-ils put It ail over the Eastern
ers at even- stage of the game was a sight
In Itself. It was not thjt the Lardlnuis
played with such transcendent merit thut
they were victorious, although th-y put up
a very faJr game: It. was raggedly bau work,
or. rather, jio work at an. by the Giants
Which resulted in the one-sioed contest.
About the chief point of intt rest in the
game throughout us tho question of how
high a score the humc team wouifl run up.
Up to the last .ni mg it appeared certain
that New York would be shut out and there
weio no brcatbles-s passage in the game
when a score on tnclr part seemed Imminent.
AU their men were put aut promptly and schSS.r'jb",
with dispatch and only a sudden uiscovery J j-ai!ardy. 'lf.."t
OI now to reacn me uau euecuveiy rauu
ed in Jones, coming home in the la&t in
ning. Y eager Slakes Mistake.
One singular inciatnt occurU In the
seventh inning, when Yeager went to the
bat for the second time, althougn he lmJ
furnished the last out for his side at the
close of the previous inning's ilrst half.
Vmplre OUay failed to notice the repeti
tion and Yeager slammed out a swltt
grounaer past. Farrell, getting to first in
sulet,. Smith, whose rigntful turn Yeager
had taken, then started lor the bat.
bptciatora in mo grand stand woke up
about this time and thunderously ealle.i
U'Day's attention to the rciscue. After
seme deliberation on the part of the' um
plte ana various- explanations and expoi'i
lations by the New Yorkers. Yeager wa.
recalled from first. Smith was called odt
on account of Yciger"s batting fur him, and
Sunn was sent to the bat.
Two really pretty plas were made In the
course of the game, both by St. Louis
players. These occurred in the fourth and
seventh Innings, and were two running
catches, made, respectively, by Barclay and
Nichols. Jones was at the bat in the fourth
inning and sent a long fly into left field,
which Barclay chained and captured, al
though it had at first seemed Impossible for
him to reach it. Nichols made a lorn; run
from first hriHi. after 1 fniil tin from
O'Hagen s bat and laided the ball In clever SHIvrnuUee- 41, Kansas City 3 in.
style by a !i?t desperate Jump ! Milwaukee. Wla.. Julv Milwaukee and Kan
Ht. Lunln Hunches Scores. saa City rrcke even In a double-header this art-
t l,.i. hitnehi ..or v.r .tIn ernoorL illlnaukee took the mat. the feature be-
r; ; i.r ,;- . ;;,,.:. a.i ;t:; : a- ? ntionai way nE . raumuat snort.
.-"..",. .V ..-.. ... 1 Aitrock. was try en-cxive wiin man on uaee.
the sixth Inning, i-arrell opened the sec- 1 in the wcond game the home team couldn't
ond half of the Inning Dy nittlng a liner I touch Gibson, while Herman was aay for the
past Dunn, reaching fli-st in satety. Dono- I visitors, being touched tor twenty base hits. At
van flew out to Duun. while Smoot followed e"Jance. ifi. Scores:
with a drive past Howerman, teaching first ' litaT UAiit..
mm auvancing rarreil to tmra. narciay Mllwauke' 0 0 13 0 0 0 0 .. 1
followed with a hit to center field, and Far- ' Kansas City o 11100000 I 11 i
reu came nome, moot getting to tnira.
Brashear the.i went to the bat and Bar
clay seized an opportune moment to steal
second. Just heft re Brashear hit to center
field, which brcusht Barclay and Smoot
home. Nlcbols went out on a grounder to
Evans, Brashear getting to third. Hart
man closed the Inning by going out on a
grounder, which Wagner sent to first.
In tho second half of the sixth inning the
Cardinals rolled up their remaining runs.
Nichols started out by a two-bagger Into
left field, and was followed by ilartman,
who struck out. Ban sent a hot grounder
to Wagner, who fumbled the IhiII, and
Nichols came home, Ryan reaching first.
Ryan made a bluff as if to steal second
When Farrel! came to the bat and a wild
throw by Bvans enabled him to reach the
base In saftty.
, Farrell brdught Ryan home a moment
later with a swift grounder past third
base, getting to first himself. Donovan got
to first on a grounder in Dunn's territory,
Farrell advancing to second. Smoot made
nn easy grounder towards Wagner, who
threw wild to first, bringing Farrell and
Tonovan home. Bowerman held the ball
When Donovan started to follow Farrell
home, and this enabled Pal to score. Barc
lay closed the inning by going out on a
grounder direct to Bowerman's hands.
Visitors' Sole Hnn.
Tills closed the score for St. Louis, but
at that it appeared as If they were certain
to whitewauh the visitors. The solitary
run made by the visitors was In the opening
half of the ninth, when the Giants showed
a flash of speed, which would haye fur
nished an Interesting contest had 'It been
displayed earlier in the game. Bowerman
opened the period inausplciously by flying
out to Brashear, while Jones followed With
a safe grounder towards Ilartman. getting
to first. Yeager followed him to the bat
ond Jones seized the opportunity to 'steal
second. Y'eager walked to first a few mo
ments later on balls, being called and
Smith was next to visit the plate, flying out
Dunn then Introduced an element of In
terest by sending a drive to center field.
which enabled Jones to come home, scor
ing the first run for New York. O'Hagen
brought the- affair to a close by flyfng out
to Hart man.
Ryan and llurphy proved a far stronger
combination throughout than aid Evans
and Yeager. and team work bv the Cardi
nals was far superior to the sleepy exhibi
tion put up by the visitors. Umpire O'Day
did good work throughout the game, al
though' one or two of his. decisions were
slightly In favor of the Cardinals, to Judge
from -the way the plays looker from the
In the second half of the opening Inning
Smoot was hit by a batted ball off Barclay
as he was trying to reach third. Barclay
slammed a drive between the bases and the
ball made connections with Smoot as he
ran. The score was:
ab. r. ii. o. a. e.
FamH. ahortetcp 5 2 4 2 2 0
Donovan, sight field... 4 1110 0
Smoot. center field 4 13 2 0 0
Barclay, left Held S 1 1 3 0 0
Braahear, second bare 4 0X230
Nichols, flrrt base 4 1 1 11 0 0
Harunan. third base 3 0 0 12 0
Ryan, catcher 4 113 0 1
ilurpfir. pitcher..... 4 0 10 3 0
CI.KVELAXD O, CHICAGO
Mr. Martin Tells About the Man
ner in Which He Trained Win
ner of the Independence
Delmaf.- first week of raring ended Sat
urday Though the first three days saw a
I'llrU Scored Three Triple and I.a
Jole Two Mnclrs and a Double.
Chicago. July 6. The visitors won to-
tlav"s ;mm. will. Tattn tfrb- trnrlr nflvi-n. K...1 .i. --..-. .
Vattonil l-an... t.-i.i. . i .. " . ' . ' ." ""' ""K" lorm If always
ciui u T ir I '' "" "joie. .Moore was an enmnia ij , unseui on such court ih ,...
i..T;7.7..' .- 17 -i. .' !, I.....1. i ... . ..... . .. . I .. ..... . . iv. iau uu-
""' ....w ! .in. I .... ."3 ajm atiuncu IHil UUt M.dlir:ru ueriUliy clOSd to fnrrrt o I... ...
liraoklyn 31 J .jfi .i,,. ... . - t- ! . . . " """f '" -
Bc-lon 21 . ,'XM I -J"'f- -- -"-"uajn-e, t.K. acuic.
til ago . ... ... :i .j;t I
I"llla.l-lnhu 2 Oh .K J
ROUND TRIP RATES
JULY 5th to 9th, inclusive.
Via Boston and Rail S28.00
Via Montreal 28.00
Via New York and Rail 30.00
Via New York and Boat 27.O0
Via Boston and Boat 27.00
Leaving St. Louis 9:00 A. M., 8:30 P. M., 11:30 P. M.
THE WABASH IS THE ONLY LINE HAVING DOUBLE
DULY THROUGH SERVICE TO BOSTON.
j Ticket Office, Eighih and Olive.
i.i.ui ...2 :
Cincinnati . .21
New York.... 24 42
All 11. U. A U.I
YCSTEIt HAY'S GAME.
St I. uls 2. Lvtrult 1.
C1--V-S. C. ChU-Jgs 2.
St. K 7. :.". Y. I.
Chicago . I'iits. 2.
' Biook. 11. nn. i
ChScag- at "evland.
Wash, at Italtlmoie.
I'ML at iJo-tin.
Bo-t-a it St. Lotus,
lirovk. at Cinctnatti.
I nu. .-.. ittshurg
New York at cab-ago.
Travel-stained and weary, and without a
bite to eat since mornim:. the Hrownx
swung off a train at yesterday afternoon
and proceeded directly to Sporlnmnn's I'ark.
where, after the tightest kind of a strug
gle, they finally downed the Detroit Tig
i'y tin- cfoe score of 2 to 1. Th
v-ccK. niie It is true that many lot.g
cievelan.1 I snots won. examination of the f..rm will
..i 1 s a o I "'"" ",al lat "a" a "Sht to win. This Is
1 ? n o Particularly shon in th cases of Allca I
2 ; ; 3 Tu"'er. Ida Tenzance. Weird. Terra Incog- !
....... wra xiesiig and other h.rs-s which
won at good price. Many of these hor.-ts
look-d Ilkn winners before the race was
run ami mere well played. Some lone shm
did not baar a winning appearance prior to ;
the race.- they won. but when their virto- I
lies attracted attention to their nn.vi.ii: '
&JZa,Xtt85ZK: i '" w,n and th:Jl oni -imply overl okel .
Delmar seems to be the .-nsleat tra.-k
which to malnt.tln form in the count!-
Strang. 3h ..4 I
Jone,, cf....3 a
Green rf. . a 1
Davtr. e 4 1
lenee. 1; 4 i
Ul-ll. lb 1
Haley. 2b. ..4 1
Mrs at "0. -..4
Callahan. f.3 0
2 0 eJMOTa'y. H...I
1 Hkt. rf 4
X I ell-ajoie. 2b.. .4
1 alHtakman. It.. I
& 3 I Bradley. 3b.4
3 2 elGoch'us 4
4 3 1 Wo.l. c 1
3 llMuur. p. 3
4 27 16
2 It 0 I
0 0 0 2
0 0 0 0
10 4 0
Tctals ....3i n 27 13 3
Chicago 0 a 0 0 0 0 1 0 12
tl-v-lnd 1 rt 1 0 0 1 3 o 0-
fA?? j-h ).am -aa a !-.! . 1 ar.HAf I s. .
a, am ajan,--- 4I.CJKl a. IfiiiAilU . t StT-K lJl. am
Mte-jLajnie I. Tn---a hiM-Klick 3 stolen raC t could be teen that thfy hail a ricfit
904 5t. LotiK Mo, Koom art and Office d floor Emllle Bid.
-IIV6 bit Hours: "J a. m. toTp. ra.; 'at xrday to-!. Sundays to 12oaIy.
Oty i atara will prote .tjblishd DracLce air.ee 1S4S. Sea back number of
Th Kecub'ic: ta convinced. Tou fte UK. HITTltHt la raraoo.
For Honest Treatment.
JCures all Chronic. .Vervnas. lilood. M.in nni! Irlnarr Dlseaaea
-Doth sexes. .Vervooa Debility. Luat Manhood, b'te producing
n rrouine-s. despenderrj and Uritablenera or unfltnea for business or raar
nace results t errors. Irml rtanhcori. mllkv urtae. oreanlc weakneaa. aulca
,,, nea. ic I'oner rit' ?! and a radl.-al ca-a sujranteed Ak for think 21
II li oil t'ni aim a All stasea. Eciena Ulcers. Painful. Difficult. Teo y eouent or Bloods
urtna a!o p lat d'ea'es which ehtru-t urinary raata e Ak for b'aak 23.
nv sare T..n Ask ror liana n.
. no rntflnv Oatl rv tt fn. ...vt
Nnrcleail ca.ea whether eo-irritai rr a-Q-:lrJ. ttc-e"fnllr treated Vnrencele In days.
...t-fiic-Hi uiriinntiry ani awwar rrea ax -nee or seaij or mtir so pe- rt-roe.
Ciiialtutlon r rre At
OQdce or by Slatll.
wi ji n aa aa ai m e;IlPlrnr aiiinc.iiDDBi
.B W W U U ElKa.a lor i:.rh 1-n.oa.
".'.. . u,i.mb a.i n.ir s.Armm uiitt-iv. a.iuvi.
Urtna a!o pl'at' d'ea'es which ehtru-t urinary r
J rlnary and Itl.-iililer aliments q-Jlcklv cured fcr life t
Ille anrt all Rectnl it!sae cured. Modam metheda.
titai rr a-Q-:tr3.
rta-r fra at ''
iH. Ji.vre. Iji.'e. 111. kman 1. Struck out Pr
aliahan lo. by M.e.re 3. lM.e,t 111 -MorarUri.1
1 Hae .n lw!l -uff Callahan 4. off llnore 2.
Time Two hours an.1 fifteen minutes, empire
hive ?w.tMHi ix iiiisi:s.
I'rocrnmme for lirnnil Circuit ."Icet-
nc at llrlgliliiu Ilrnrlt
New York. July 6. The Grand Circuit
programme for the meeting to be given by
I lhn Vew Ynelr Trnttlnir Acniuthtlnn n. .,.
" Americans I ... . . . . . . .. . ...
Performed before fully as large a crowd a I J ""lun "eac" lracK; o lb. in
thit hih , . X . , ,s elusive, was announced to-Ia by Secretarj'
that which mw the Cardinals take the ' t-. A. Mc'ully.
fourth straight from New York. Occasion- 1 Includes twenty-one events, the purss
ally a faint echo of the cheers from the Vt K"!" ..
L'agiie Park crowit were wafted over on the
bretxe. tut It was not so much of a picnic ' Ierby. are. worth Jio.tro each. Another ! Jostled and centrally subjected to the hard
for the rirnivnc nc .h itnnn...i.u teature is the
.......i.... ... tu Lai 1 .. e ...
n" I Ih. Ilnnnr !..innrlat ol trnt an.t tkn .ha
i .... .-v...... .-..-- .... ..... ..,.. .11.7 J"
cuu maiii uiweeii i no ahmii ana Lord
rtn Jio.ifo each. Another
horse review mir of J.VfV.'l-
fnr .i-.ar.nfi'i Tt. niit.-.flA ..e .k. ..
The Detiolt n:id St. Ij'uis teams came to youncsti-rs are named in this, and- it will bo
town together from Detroit, and th.itigh the he first of the races for that ng.
lomr lournov h-rt . .i..ri . n . ' There, are eight cbtsx-s on a new plan-
long jcurnej had a depressing effect on the race limited to three heats, each wln
them. they put up the snappiet kind of a ner of a heat retiring ami the horse mak
game. The crowd was treated to many ln ,r" fte-u time getting first money,
fast fielding plays and after the score had " FolioVinc is the compete card for the lrr
Alien.-: 11- 2:12 ami 2:11 trot. 2?- and 2:IS race
Auirust 12-2.15 anJ 2:14 trot. 3:2a and S-year-oU
A-JKut 13-2) and 3-year-eM trot and 2:M pace.
AUKUt It- The AM.t-t.Gr.l Dethy special
match. i-A- tr.t. 2:14 anJ 24 race
Aucuit 1S2:K an.t 2S trot i.reariMl mnA
i 24 race
August 16 -2 and 2-12 tce and 2.-77 trot.
To.Dar'a Wnaliliigt.in rark Entries.
Hrst -are. ..rw mile end twenty arda:
1 ..1 .!. ... . .
. jijv inu imi iracK tor what s .-om-monlv
ktifitvn nt "Mnv :.,.fU ...i.. ........
.w... .,-. nun i i.iuic:s
llore "Ions shots with a char.ee' ..n .it
Delmar In one week than won at the Ka:r
Grounds all season.
Just why this should be so Is not very
plain. The turns at Delmar are very
sharp, iluny horses and nden. find It hard
to make them smartly. Still there are real
ly four stretches to the track instead of ,
ine usual two ktreirhes and two loi.g ' i
furriM Thid mt- ..i.. e.. 1-1. . . American Ierb winner in the. herlJ.m
. ..-. ...d ..... wfi. I...IU. a lie luriis . - , - -
are well Istnked. This iMtik.ng seems f : ... ... .. ,. . ,
1 assist in maintaining furni. It i on th preparlnc him fcr the rvrh. He ha en-
are rut off. jacketed, ; ierl him In manv valuable stakes, which
win !. run bt Buffalo this summer. Wh!I
i thre T.-rra Flr.na will meet mnt nf the
I gond 3-vear-oMs in training, and will have
1 a ehance to display hl merit under ron'II
. tlr..- more fivnmMe than t!i.e which ex
i isteil in the P.. Iytils Derby.
Mormon BtehojsVllls axTebeec la SieoverJO years i y e. leadrrs of tho Moraoa
Church and the'r fcllcwers. PoeltlTely cures tto wrss ca.ee n old ana jonag ariaiaa; from
electa of aetf-abn.e, disslpatioa. escejies or cXa-e"e-coWnz. C-es list Haakoad.
Jmpvteaey. t.t lier. lekt Lse. ?emtatarrhn.3. iaMim-ila. llne la Ilaelu EiU
Delre. eaiaal EaalMlaBa.Li.aie llaek. erTa UeblKty. Headache, I'aafne te 3farry.
hi nf eaien. Varteaeele. ar CvaUIpatl. Mep CaTetae. eyeiaa of ntehNerv.tp 'er
t Taniehilg ar Crelldk ESect. are !taneia:e. -a-l t'i 1 -rtior and roteney to
every fuaci:oc Don't zetdespeadent: a cere la at nan-. k.fll3 4 Itstitorea small, nndevel
flHdonie. Stlmulataa the brain and nerve ceaterr. Sec. iTjRTa a box : atx for 320 by
xaaU. A wrlttea uarsatee to cure or xaoaef refqaled. with alz bazrf. t eMVaj Circulars fre.
Adlrns BlSnOf- CXIIUT COS. rraaelMa. CU-i BlEorXIC aca,tmtnru4 Laraa ate St. Le-i!v Ka.
turns that h.-rses
tot rti iai
l-avnnlus HitJ. V. Klrby . i
Itrief l"tlHajnh 92
Last Knlsht Mil Talpa SI
eeiind race, five fuHi.us: "
been tied by Detroit a mighty cheer went
up as Fadden sacrificed himself for the run
which gave the IcAleeritrs the game.
Big Jack I'owell. suffering from a cold
that would scarce allow him to speak above
a whisper, went to the box for the locals
and. pitched a four-hit game. Opposed to
mm was ueorge .Mullln. one or Dwycr's
young pitchers, who was also clnlrmd by
Brooklyn this year. Off "Mullln the Brown
'agged eleven hits, but Dwyer'. disciples ' GoWfaW
iiutjivu mm in weii-nigu tauitless style.
A mute witness of Mullln's support Is the
fact that thirteen St. Iouls men did n
the hises. Though the Browns put them
into every corner of the field, there were
very few that cscaptd the fielders when a
possible chance was offered. The fact that
First Baseman Dillon had only five put
outs to his credit shows how the Tigers
worked behind .Mullln.
OMjinirlilln.. !-. ..
........ a i.u.iiriuC n feature. i
One feature of the une was the umpiring SLW.i" ' '.'
of Silk" O-ILshlln. He probably is as "? """
capable of rendering imr it.-ui.,n. -. .. '
othei umpire: and It. t.,nt h . i .....' '. Fourth rare, six furlorta:
playtra claim he played no small part in the
morning Fourth of July dtfeat at Detroit.
Be that as it may. OLaughlln gained tha
admiration of the crowd as no other Ameri
can League umpire has done, by the man
ner in winch he ran the game, lie didn't
I est of racing III fortune The turns at Del
mar are so banked that the feet of all the
horses can be plaimy sven. If six horses
make the turn abreast tne I-rm, feet and
gall of the outaMe noisv are as plainly iIik
cernlMe as those ot the insme iie riius.
Jostling interftrut.ce an i onier ihlims whi. h
serve to snoitrii ie. troy Hie airi.l- .;
a hore cn lie aorurateiy seen and tneir
malignity properly uiw-i.
GnM Heels's wordrrful performance In J
1 10 Lrlghu.n Haniltap once more brings up '
the old American question of time. The
. I- - Judges i-f form are always lncllnl to .
'srout Uie value of time. The writer ai-
.. , . ', ..... . "J.'S agn-ed with F. H. Bninll that time
Then the formation t.f th track I such 1 1..1.1 a . hih ,-t,.-. i.i.i i . e, .
I "" e uuixsariiajj tin jw ",?- !. ut gave runners a mark Just like trotters.
1H, Ames Mack..
lltifant. Huxh nradley..lst
112 Taaeint pa
W7 ilregor K toj
the spectators. Thl! j.-si.-ii. fl.e .lu-fvsis , To lie sure shifting the weights conouer ;c."e.!nfronitwito w.ea . Is mrn
in estimating the value of the wore. ie I Aw, ami' detractsfrom iu SlufrS U. &?lSili VL"-',;." 'V
by each horse. ou can ten whether 1 ha, a great worth In this way. You take ad vir hVarieat to -v" wij
horn? Is very" tired or is running easily. ..u
can ieil when a hop? slups a.ter snowing
speed whether he was merely :.iurt of wotk
or naturally unable to continue though fit
All these things a?l3t the man who
makes a business of racing. A two-months
season at Delmar proved tnem corre.-t last
year. La. week's raring- run in bad
weather and on an execrable traik goes to
further prove It.
The Fair Grounds meeting was a disas
trous one for bettors. The big field and the
great circular track destroyed form. The
R horse like Four-Leaf Clover, for Inntane
She ha been running good races and win- :
nlng. She can turn six furlongs on a rent
fast track in l:l. with 105 pounds up. You
lek her In n rare. It is won by A. D. '.
Gibson In 1. 13V Y. ti may think that Four- I
Leaf should have won. but when you con- '
swer the fact that any time s'te doe
lwtter than ill she Is overrunning her
mark, you will see it differently.
The varl.tbie conditions of the tracks
alto destroy tho value of time. Take the
Fair Ground.-, track thl season as an
instance, llr. Mathews kept It very hard
horses are always too far awav from the- ! for a. month or so. Mile were run In 1:33U
stand to prorerly estimate the value of i with regularity, ami other distances had
Third ra-e. on mile ard an e!Mh:
.. S) I Searcher ..
..14 Barrack ..
Fifth rare. ..ne mile:
atoD to nrpue u-ith ;.n. ne ...a mi....... .... GIrnwater .
rte,;..,; .-;;. T''.?ir. .?"''!?"" , comn w
'-'..- wa r v . J aitcn Miuiiiui :i m n m t n t ta a -
hesitation, a.id he was abjo.uto master of i
their cerformances. ContraHt. for lnt.nr.
a field rounding the stable turn at the Fair
Grounds with one making the same turn at
Delmar. All around the western turn at
the Fair Grounds the hor:.'. seem to be a
mile away from the stand, especially when
the shades of evening are falling on the
last two or three races.
At Delmar the horses are apparently so
clo.e that you think you can reach "out
your hand and put It on them. Though the
Delmar track la spotty: that is. hard in
some places and very deep and soft in
others ail due to the x-radlne It I n verr
..112 iltrarg .107 , safe track for horse. Lees stand ut bei-
. r2lllixlrlp.k I. ter under a slece of rnrlne than m th. Iile
-i-nmnie llr- .- .... ... -- .
lit Maude Oonne.
I'll i:d Hook....
Hanoter Queen....... SI
17 South Trimble..
1 larqu ...
,S 1 Grounds and in every way horses do better
I on the track.
Batteries A 1 track and Cross:
Milwaukee 0 0100000 0-I S 5
.Kansas City. 0 4 0 4 0 2 2 0 3 IS 21 1
Hatteries Herman and Cro-; Gibson and Ce
line. St. I'anI O, Mlnuenpolia 1.
St. Taul. Minn.. July i. Minneapolis buncbed
their three hits ln the Ilrst Inning and scored the
only run of the game. Attendance S.JU. Score:
SL Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 i' 2
Mlnneapolta 1 00 0 0 Out) 0-1 i 2
lsatttrlee Stlmmel. Hurley and l'ierca: natoll
yt. Joseph 2, Peoria 1.
St. Joeepn. Mo.. July S. St Joeuh defeated
Peoria to-lay in an interesting game. Score:
Peoria ? 0 O 0 1 0 0 0 0-1 a" 2
si josepn ..........w u v v v w .. . v j
ha-r.e.l.nr.tall and Wilaont Maunln and
Omnhn 2 0, Denver 1 1.
Omaha Neb.. July C The borne team took
two eamea from tne Denver men to-day.
'Hrown's work for tne home team waa the fea
ture ot both 1a1n.es. tne visitors (ettlnir but
sine hits tor the day. Attendance, l.rf. bcorea:
Hutli raee. eeiHns. aeven an. a half furlongs:
the field. As O'Laughlln put it to one of I Contain Gaines Ill
the players, "I am tne aroltrator. and no 1 Marshal xiel ill
post-mortems are necessary" J Carl Kahler 11
Unexpectedly called home by the sad S?'?,:: jg
h-mJ?1!,"5 nio'er-s serious lllneas, Bmmett Mit. m" i3a"y::::'.:::i
;i . '. A 1ZL.. " ""-iieu to cenier
So far Delmar bears the unique reputa-
C"ucar tdt I "on or being one race track where a
Goal Itunner 10 shrowd observer and careful bettor can al-
lales 13 1 mott to a certainty beat the races.
Third Kac Vth. Eearcher. Articulate.
Ttdtd ra.e. all furlms:
Omaha 8 0 0 4 0 0
Dener 0 0 0 0 0 1
UatterieB Bro n and Gundlni:
R. H. E.
0 1 1-2 4 2
0 0 0-1 S 2
0 0 0
...0 0 0
-Urown and Gondlng;
R. II. E.
2 .. 1 1
0 0-1 4 2
Milwaukee 11 S. Knnsaa City 1 S.
Katua City. Mo.. July . Ily terrlnc batting
Milwaukee won both gamea. Kanaaa City made
but nine hlta all told. Messltt was overcome by
heat early In the second irame. Attendance. 2.fo.
Kansas City 0 000100001 4 I
Milwaukee 1 V 0 4 4 0 0 1 1-11 IS 2
Batteries: Welmer and Messltt: Henna and
- R. H. E.
Kansas City 0 000000202 i 3
Milwaukee 1 0210000 1 S 1 1
Batteries: Gibson. Cable, Messltt and Arm
strong: Fncken. McPfceraon and Hanford.
Des Moines 0, Colorado Spring 7.
Des Jlolnet. la.. July t The visitors ut
Vlayed'the home t-am in all pnaltlona to-ilay.
The game was mrrea by wrangling orer deci
sions. Attendaace. 2.200. Sorrc:
Colorado Springs.. 0 10 3 0 0 2 1 0-7 u" 1
Dea Moines... . 2 0 000000-10 3
Batteries: MrNecly and Dixon; Holler and
field and Gus Frloi atnrvi pmni .. .i.i..
The first four innings encompassed some
exciting baseball, but neither team scored,
though ths Brjwns had Mullln nervous ln
the nrst Inning. Burkett singled and Hemp
hill fanned. Frlel hit to left And uu
vanceU Burkett. but Arndt smothered An
dersons ans foul. Wallace grounded to
Casey, who touched Burkett out In the
Mulllu Shaky at Start.
Mullln ditpltyed rasged control. Issuing
two passes ln each the second and fourth
Innings .V. runs resulted, however, but ln
the fifth the McAJeerltes found him for
three singles, which, coupled with two er
rors by Elberfeld-the only Detroit mls-
piajs 01 tne game-sent the first run in. Great American 1J7
Barrett Jailed Frlel's airship as a starter. I Trump M
but Anderson registered the second or his I c"- Ro'f-M
three singles. It was a lnir o..r.H -.i ! Cigar .
Anderson bad it beaten, but Elberfleld field
ed and threw the ball so quickly that It de
stroyed his aim nnd Big John traveled to
r0"0-. "hen the ball went over Dillon's
head. Wallace grounded sharply past Dil
lon and Anderson tallied. "Ducky" Holmes
made a throw to catch the Worcester giant
at the plate, but It served unit- tn irit.- urni.
lace an extra base. Mccormick's grounder
Torced Wallace at third and I'adden's hit,
therefore, bore no fruit ln the run column.
Elberfeld did a wonderful Juggling trick
with. LHinohues tap. and the bases were ' famerun
full. It looked like a St. Lnul.. njltnv.r : Roue ...
Just then, but Barrett again played the I VM Cr.'anJ..
jtiii oi a nip arm pinencu 1'owells sky
scraper for the third ouL
Barrett TIra the Score.
Jimmy Barrett's good baserunnlng and
Powells wild shy over Anderson allowed
the Wolverines to ctuwl up to an eqtisl
footing In the sixth. Barrett scratched ln
front of the plate and had the ball beaten
to first, but Powell, working hard to field
the hit. could not see that, and the mo
ment he grasped the liall he let fly. When
Powell makes a wild throw the result mav
be easily conjectured. The ball bounded
back from the pavilion or It would have
been rolling yet. Barrett wunt to second
on the play.
Frlel cut Holmes out of a hit and bluffed
Barrett Into remaining on third when he
camped in front of Ducky's hard-hit
liner. But Barrett knows a trick or two
and he made Billion's strike-out work to
his advantage As the big first-sacker
swung at his last chance. Jimmy made
n dash for third and slid In safe with the
help of Donohue's low throw. Then, when 1 Ohn.t
Elberfeld grounded to center. Barrett t!f J I Gulden
the scote. Elberfeld's hit ms a fast.
traveling grounder over second and Wallace
tneu nsru for it. as It would have been
tne thin out. but the bst he could do
was to knock it down. Anderson surround
ed Carey's grounder with his big mitt for
la. mira qui
Washington Park Selections.
Chlcaro. July . Selectlona:
First RareOtis. J. V. Klrby. Gonfalon. .
SetonJ Race Eva Russell. Lady Matchless.
Delia Ostrand lt
?' ,',- XU Two weks ago Mr. Martin of Martin Jt
IliDia U XJ I II-...,,,, .- e All .rs I.-.I. .1-..
Tag a. I 7. -""'e rtiic .uiiici. f-.tiiriju.
horses, came Into the stewards' stand at
TOaINE, a GiarnteeI
av for tionorrhoea anil
Oleet Relieve aU pain and
dlsrharginl to3dars Doe.
cot tain thelln-a Complete
tresiatea' at linme. with new
ar.if "n- rATMtrtninfnenr ft..
Kecomraende-' by r"iy. -!a Ask your dnig
pist. or ser.r .n p:. pi io on receipt of
price I orr e.ir-f,.. ,:ent:il.
Dr. J.C. t.I.Ittl m;t t ... I)alIa.,Tex.
Cnr all Citron. c I.var. Vr. B. Vfrrtbl Cari't
ootttlTflrcaiYi Nfrr.m, IVtnl.tj, JnlaJ. Wenkaei. Lot
Manhood or ay erili ralnaz tzvm foHtHJot rror or
!, In frrra two to w.m wit At. la titaDl roeanattjr
-r ;lti irMTmi rrr- rri--M. tiiiimi.i: 11.ru
MUX" aolI at nail ha ..? tha'c w-afsa twtsa. Tfvak
lv lr; tnl rt-lurp, 4o i---Lr.uScIot to tbow ett
tbKudT wlI4io':ttut at..T??;M MldonlTbrDle.C.
A noHASNx. 5. : V..- a frt. t. Low. Uo.
frntton.Urt. iur?tj--.-vL IrT:. Creoiw FRL2.
t'u nic fer uncatnral
lr'iiatiuas or ulceration!
of biucoub raembraBf..
Palais., and not aatria
. rjn. gentoraoiBout.
JgRiB ald br rrragclstav
Ji or sent in plain wrarpr-,
CPw3 br ezrres.. rreriaH. fo -
'H SI-0"- or s fottles. V.T3.
as Circular aant " reiaest.
S(jQf laltaSl.- W
AaijrW ISoaraeteiia U
Ksj aet to .ulnar.
a ti rr99rtm rmtxwiem
Fourth Race Red Hook. Ethel Wheat. Maude
t-if.h tt.. f-nrrftfiiii Glenwater. Maruue.
flath Race-Carl Kahier. Mies Mae Day,
To-Dny'a Urlgbton lleach Enlrlea.
First rate, apprentice race, una mile and a
il-.tiun IJxht. . ..
SWc.nd race. Ave furlongs:
Itena lWtWjeneld IO
Mamaelle K Pink -0
St. Jude 10J Iihan Iu
Jeanne Marie i loee Dixit 13
Rrlde Girl 1 SquM IV
Subdue 1 u:t Maid li
Eugenia Bitch he Luulee Elstua !
Intervention t Gravlna lw
Lady Oiailot IV Dekaber IW
. IK Vanness 103
...111 TchuU H
...IIS Neither One 110
.. Ill Kttlrn Maud 114
-...14K FurKurh M
. .!-. lunna l-Vrget
...Iai Mac Ana S3
...10 OJ.-o: SS
...L Mlta Uuttrrtallk SI
tluirles V. Mejer
Fourth late, hanllrap. one nlle an-" an ilel.lh:
Rozane .. ...
Filth race, aelllna-. six furknga:
bt. Finnan S7
Joe CObb 1121 Karon Knight l7
Oil In the Can 112 Flamboyant It?
Dranatlst 1W Niaxus 14
Bernard 107 Franyiln C 104
Amorous wo prrsiotut 1U2
Sixth race, selling, one mile and a sixteenth:
R.' H. O. A.
0 0 10
Totala 37 T IS IS 19
grocie. center neia. ........ 4
Qwennan. first base...... 4
Jones, left field 4
Yeager. catcher 3
Emith. second bate,.. ....... 4
Dunn, third base 4
jTHagan. right field 4
Wagner, shortstop 3
xTTans. pitcher...... ....... 2
Both or Wallace's Hlta Timely.
Anderson and Wallace must be given
much credit for both St. Loul runs. The
SlXth innlniT was a hnrte ..nllae affile nn
I both sides, but In the seventh, Anderson
lea 011 wun ni-s third hit. Wallace dupli
cated his fifth Inning single to right, which
put Andy on third with no one out. A
passed ball, gave Wallace an extra base,
out Anderson wisely remained on third, as
Buelow recovered the sphere after It had
rolled a few feet. McCormlck again hit
Into a fielder's choice, but this time it was
Anderson who suffered.
Mullln fielded the ball, but Anderson In
stead cf making a dash that might result
in a double play darted in close to the
plate and slowed down while McCormlck
was covering the ground to first. Mullln
from all .irons: team. rf..,,r '" "Z l1 war J tu.ueu 11 iu tnrow to union, ana Anqer-
preferred. ' 1 -"!'-. tne Maps 1 oii snu in. uueiow received Jlullln's
uiun, uui ni- inuru to put me uau on, nis
man until after the latter had slid under
At Cedar RapIds-FIrat game. Cedar Rapids S.
or RapSS'o '" Wn Ban"' nock '"and S. C
At J7vaBsvlile Evansvllle 5. Bloomlngton 2.
At Decatur-Decatur 2. Terre Haute I.
At paventort-Flrst game. Davenport I, Kock-
fSfleS' fS? .acc5Snmt'orDr,S,nPrt "&
Amateur Baseball X'otea
, .f wn'r lodlana- defeated the Klnners
if:diK bIu AfSTe.,or - Managed Bur?
Jt JNo.'MS O'Fallon .treet -oulf Ilk- to
m. I JK11.
T I HfKua Wfiiat a4...a. a m
I . JSe? .& EA -S -aST.k.'Se.?
Totals 2 1
Teacer oat for batting out of turn tn seventh
tSraoot out: hit by catted ball.
Bt, Louis........ ... 00200400 . 7
iew York 00000000 1 I
. Earned runsSt. Lents t New Tork L Two-
imae nits-nienou 1. sacrtflce hits Donovan L straight vlctorr for jtitr-n vwii;
Hkrtman I. Stolan fcsxaa-BarclaT L Brashear in?ef e ScILJre-iiIi?5xL Socday
irom an clnta desiring games. Thev mar be ad
dressed at Ne. 2145 Chouteau avenue T W aa
Belleville defeated Mlllstadt yesterdav hi- a
score ot 13 to 0. Cornelius and Reld furnffhed
SV-ltST. "y-Bf."r.l"'-. while" MuskeSf B1
Miskonf served for -illllnt.-it
Treund'. R-e defeated the Olrmnlea of v.
or. tuia yesterday by a score ot S to 3. ba'-rv EIa?e7. ,.cn D?n,:ea "own close to the
work by Kehoe and Monroe hei- . e..vir""-I 1 first base line. Mullln fielrierf tho hall nrt
1 ii.b ...... i . . . " .a.i. 1 , t-j. .i. . .. . r
1 .?.- fC"T Alton yesterday by
1 itrVSSl "AJJ? tn?,.!Tia ? " third
mueJVo to Moteriy fomum .." tM
him and tagged the ninte n-ivmirhiin.
however, called John out. and would listen
to no protest.
Padelen Tarns the Winning piny.
It didn't matter, however, for "Brains"
Padden did the tight thing In the right
place. "Rich" bunted down close to the
first base line. Mullln fieirierf tho halt mi
beat Padden to the bag. but the play scored
iia.uiR, .uu unu taaen tnira on Ander
son's ouL Donobue walked, but wag forced
by PotrelL In the last two innings. Powell
Hweet Tooth 187
Can lei I'gton
Ilrlgblon lleach Srlrrtloni.
New York, July . Selections:
First Race Trump. I'recenter. Beasle McCar
thy. becond Race Lady Chariot. St. Ju.lt. Ipsa
Third Race Old England. Jotepha. Cbarlt.
Fourth Race Colonel Bill. Nenes. Homeatcad.
Fifth Race Dramatist. Amorous. Flamboyant.
Sixth Race Ocnet, Numeral. Carrier Pigeon.
SMITH A TRIPLE WIXXER.
Captnred Two Target Evenls and
One Live-Bird Shoot Yratcrduy.
Doctor Smith proved a triple winner at
the SL Louis Gun Club shoot, yesterday,
capturing first place In the contest at fifty
targets. In the match at twenty-five tar
gets and tn the club shoot at ten live birds.
Ho scored 45 out of 50 targets In the first
event, defeating Dick, who finished second:
waldron. Henry Conrades, E. W. Conradts
In the 25-target match the doctor won
first place, with a total of 24 breaks. Dick
getting second place with a. and Kldd third
with 1.. He killed ten straigct in the club
trophy rhoot. In the Smith trophy contest.
Henry Conrades proved tire winner with a.
straight score of ten birds.
A mlss-and-out contest was pulled off to
close the day with the result that Dick re
mained ln the longest. Henry Conrades
dropping out on the second bird and Doc
tor Smith losing his sixth dead out of
the Fair Grounds ln huge disgust. His
filly. Flora Levy, had Just led a large field
or z-year-olds into the itretch. After giving
every Indication of winning she fueled away
and was lost In the field.
"Tall me." said Mr. Martin to the writer,
"how can I win a race?' -You have a
nice barn of horses. Mr. Martin." was the
reply, "but you overwork them. That
fluv needs 100 uound nf rth uu bMr Y.HI
had Alice Turner and Klhelyne reHdy to
race two weeks before the teaion opened.
You drum your horses too much. Send your
Jockey. C. Bonner.buck to your farm. Rest
up your horses. Do not send them on the
track save In races. Walk them about the
xtounds and on the roads. Hut a lot of
flesh on them Then with a good boy up
you will have no trouble winning races."
Afttr Alice Turner won the Independence
Handicap. Mr. Fatton approached the
writer and said:
"I took your advice. I laid Alice Turner
uu for a two weeks. I never took her on
the track. Just put a surcingle and pad on
her end had the boy walk her ubout the
grounds. Four days before the handicap
I took her on the track. She worked a
mile and one quarter In 2:lu easily. I knew
then that she would do to-day."
Nothing ruins horses so thoroughly a
overwoik. Many good horsemen that K
gutnl trainers ln every other sense cannot
bear to leuve thtr horses In the barn It
a horse Is not doing well they rely upon
more work lo make him do better. There
cunnot be a greater fallacv. Yet it Is hard
for a man to Ut up on u horje when close
to a big stake and lake th chance of
letting him get fit in the stable. Still It has
cften been done nnd has often proven suc
ctssful. Soma of the cleverest up and up trainers,
men who rely solely upon natural ability
and fitness of the:r horses to win. do very
little with them In the way of wdrk Tom
Huyet. a most capJble trainer, work his
""' 1 ' . "A ' ... 'V "- uanien rurrly
sends A. D. Gibson. Brularo or any of his
horses on the track. He walks and can
ters then about the ground. J.-hmiie
Huffman Is another easy man with horse.
Tom Stevens, whom many rrgarj a the
best trainer ln the country, does very lit
tle track work.
He turns out the handeomest racers of
any man en the turf. He has a trick of
putting flesh and muscle on their backs and
quarters without leaving a scintilla of fat
upon the sides and atdcrr.en that Is re
markable and Inimitable. His horses are al
ways pictures of strength and betuty
On tho other hand. Dick William, who
train fcr Barney SchreiLer und who Is a
ursi-cias. rriKn, unus nis horses hard. Sj
does Abe Cahn. who always has winners. I
cut who verv freauentlv folic i.. .1
CTrJ? iOVe.r4JolnF "' . V uia tc,,h Trra
Firrsa ln the SL Louis Derby.
Speaking of Terra FIrma, does It not
seem that he Is the best 3-year-old'" in
America, bar. perhaps. Blue Girl? Certain
ly he appears to be the best colt in training.
Manifestly overwrought In the SL Louis
Derby and unquestionably thrown en the
fence In tha early part of the race, knocked
out of his stride shy of his usual speed,
doing h's best alt the way, ous on,. i,.at
Llm a length, both carryui; evtn weights.
A week later Otis gave every horse In the
American Derby weight on a dead track,
which does not suit him. led them aU for
a mile and one-quarter, and then beat
Heno and Pentecost, the great Eastern
Again. Terra Flrmi be -it Atnndin in th.
3L Louis Derby Aladdin beat Wyeth In
tV,e. ?nJrafx. s.1B.lte!b; of course, there Is
all kinds of lurk ln horse racing, and they
wlll beat one another back and forth. Yet
It Is plain that Terra FIrma was not within
fifteen pounds of hU best form In the St.
Louis Derby. Otis gave him a five-pounds
beating thire. Thus we must figure that
1 erra ritma was a ten pounds a better
horse than Otis. There was no horse In
the American Derby ten pounds better
than the Schrelber crack. On a fast track
Aladdin was twenty pounds inferior to
Terra FIrma. ln the St. Louis Derby, and
wsj ten pounds better than Wyeth. th
their figures lowered. Everyone thought
mat the horses running at the Fair Grounds
were the best ln the world.
One day the time question came up with
a bump. Gatlantrle won a race a few- days
prior, doing rix furlongs In 1:13 t. On this
occasion Father Wentker beat her In 1:13.
A howl went up that Gallantrle had run a
bad race. It develomd ln the day that 3Ir.
Mathew had put lieep-tnothed harrow on
the track ln the night and softened the
surface so that the track was a full sec
ond slower than It wa when Gallantrle ran
her winning race. The speed of a .track
can be Increased by heavy rolling and
packing. Gold Heels's. performance seem
marvelous, but It is a fact that the race
Is not so much after aU. The condition of
the track rather than that of the horse
probably was responsible for It.
If tracks, could be maintained at the
same degree of speed and In the same con
dition all the time records would possess
greater value. As things stand any record
nuw In existence ran be lowered tr a suit-
able horse 1 prepared to It and If he Is
given u suitable track. But tracks over
which records are made will not do for
dally usage. They are always too hard and
Injure a horse's legs.
Discussing Gold Heels, who 1 wltbout
doubt the best handicap horse In the East,
brings to mind how much a better horse
Wax Taper was last season. He met Gold
Heels several times when racing on the
metropolitan tracks, and Invarlablv defeat
ed him. In his first race In the Et-
it was the one on which SL Loulsnns were
tn have pulled oft that famous coup It was
Gold Heels that knocked War Taper to his
knee at the first turn and lost him the
race, which, had he won It. would have
mnire several local turfmen and CaptHln
Itlce. Wax Taper's owner, rich. Wax Ta
r could give Gold Heels fifteen pound.!
last season. Now Gold Heel could give
him forty pounds.
A good deal has been said about Wax
Taper's condition. The horse alwuvs goes
lume. Hnd he has verv bad legs. They do
not hurt him a lilt. Thev are slmnlv stiff.
through excr-sivc osslllratlon. Ossllaires! n..t muo's tl. .X . "iI7h.?in
.r,riXlIi.nT ?.y Ker,:?llls .w.h,.ch S?J"e ,he broker. "who makes you beat the stock
So'nnah'urtaw11Uetn,iyf'-hav-ek S& g wgivlr T,'ere " lltely " ff
5LTntbi:tSri:il,S?y:xST!e",e0n','rl. ...5," Si!".? HT & A2 tor a b
him to run stiff legged
JIX) for a Jumper for whom he had paid
"There are In New York to-day several
turfmen cf national fame and reputation.
These men bate at one time or another
len successful and enjoyed much bene
ficial publicity during the period of their
success Thl. publicitv has helped thm
very much. They are men of slight ability,
but they were tied to th- tall of an ablo
man's k te and he dragged them .with him.
He died. They havo never made money
since. But the reputation that accrued to
them at the time sail supports them. They
can go to m?n with money and get it an
soon as they Inrivduee? themselves. Two
men that I have In mind have lost several
fortunes In the last ten years, but can al
ways d'g up an anccl to stake them to
a stable and a bank rolL
"Another class of touts are the turf In
formation bureaus. Some of these enter
prises are of very high class, others mere
ly common touts. Some of them have larga
offices, employ a huge staff of clerks, trackf
men. timers and others who watch the
horse ln training and in races with keen
and experienced eyes. These bureaus do
the best thev can for their customers and
they have been qu:te successful In many
cases. They advertise heavily and do a
legitimate business. Others are. mere touts
and try every trick of tho trade to maka
some sure money, which they bet awav Just
like the rest Sjome at them will fir"., vnn
tips at so much a day. Others will give them
to you on conuition mat you 001 iZ ror them
on such a horse. They can give a different
horse to each customer and thus Insure a
wlnnlnir for themselves. This is the old
sure-thing tout's trick.
"I am sure 1 la not see nnetblne. vmnv
or dlshonor.tMe In owners and trainers
disposing of Information at so much per.
If I have a horse that can win ond if I
can make you win money on him. am -1
- 7 D.Mwm e.c-1 .uKru uu nil ai.irr ,r. .saw
nil sound. The norsn never looked so I ceeds to nulls them i. kT.1 ... "-v."-
1 above the knes as he doe- to-day. It ' beating his tmnlover mitnVih. h... LiVb..
s not hurt him to run. He Is not up to . price an'l doing Mm an lSfuaHe-"
form aimiilt hecaus- the huge nssllace I. Wr.-J;U.L ...5. .1lm ".'?"". That
.n rvitiwir i.iinfs- ,ii .-... ' -!' v " i" """..'"T eHunoj rr is a oettlng
man. ne usually is. How would you like
! '- e.".":",r ",:n."r.a?.u- ?. trainer
. a fancy salary" and find that his 'angela
were getting lo I for their monev. wKri
1 you were taklnz !in Th .i..L .":..1
rang Artnurs grana-moKiug nor. He ' trainer ivi. 7Tv- .. . ""'"21?. luuun
as a tendon that is n l.lit .13 a. ship' ca- I Ti.t tr. h... t . t- . K. . """ ou
le. yet II is sourd as a Lell. . tVl vou ret 4 t "i w1'1 la, 81EC
Mr, Arthur li.ughtSea Hover for at ! IVorr, "Vhfit,1.- it.5.!.L !?
One of the worst looking legs ever se-n
on a horse Is the off front leg of S'H Hover.
Frank Arthur's grand-lnoklug iior. He
jir. Aritiur i"ugiu ?a novr ror 7U at whom t. t-.i-, - . n 7.7 . . -n o
a Chicago auction. The horse had a bowed , Taiie it . ,2lr.ir,,h,s Information re
tendon then. Some one bid ts on Mm. ' t ,11 K?.$?r Jflm "l"1 ,he5r !" turn
"Go to t. Frank." said a rrlend to Mr. i sVatL s..all wnat shouM hav
Arthur: "ou ran get that mucn for him 1 thrfJiJh tk.K?.t? P"."0 Property
ut the stock yaras." i,7. ".. .. v... '. ,.,v""i" sftem.
xou iwve a nurse, saia tne auctioneer
when Mr. Arthur bid J30.
He took Sea Hover and worked him a
mile In 1:4!, which was an extra good work
at Harlem. Then he saw some one get
uui il 13 111.1 mie hn... it.. ...
try to best one another by fair or nnfalr
' manerlt "et a, tUrrman acS MS
tmfalrrTiiw ".?. l? "y that there Is less
unralrnew on the turf than in business."
J- B. SHERIDAN.
uez ji ijva
Do not ahys receive the sympathy and attention which
they elescrve. Their ailments are regarded as purelv imagi
nary: or natural and unavoidable at their time of life "Disease
anu inurxniiA snouiu not always be associated with old age. $1
The eve of the crav hatreti o-mno;,- ... . t.ri... .1 125.
, -,.'' j,. oms uia uu as uiiuui unit
the complexion as fair as any of his younger and more
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