Newspaper Page Text
;T-t -- - i rm 1 '
THE REPUBLIC: MOJfDXY, OCTOBER 26, 1903.
-Athelroy Selected to Win
at the Fair Grounds
-Chicago Won From St.
Louis by a Score
of o to 3.
T"1r,V''VfTlT) ATT Kerns and Sportsmen Won
r" a 18 I I K A I i I I Association Games
J JJ -t.J-XJL,g 11-1
APPLAUSE WAS ONE
OF MADDENS BEST,
Fast Eastern Filly Will Be Start
er in First Bace at Fair
MAY BEAT LADY THISTLE.
Knight of the Thistle Filly Looks
Like a Good Bet, but Ap
plause's Presence Is a
Menace to Her.
'"Woodson, in tho third race, looks like
a good bet on the Fair Grounds card to
day, but It Is not cafe to tako liberties
with Mcrrio George. Be stopped badly
la his last race. He. trill probably jro
farther to-day. He stopped In his first
two races, but his third saw him do much
better. Ha Is fast and a. good looker.
"With him In a race 'Woodson Is not 1
to 2. Tom Manklns likes weight and
urely wlU be In the money.
APPLAUSE A MADDEN CRACK.
"Who has got Arplause in the first race?
This Is a real good filly, one of tho v'h-est-tried
youngsters John B. Madden had
this year. Bha has run Just enough bad
races to make her a price In the first
event to-day. There Is nothing much to
beat but Lady Thistle, who graduated out
of the maiden class over a bad lot re
cently. Kitty Harlan Is a fair sort. Ap
plause was looked upon all season as a
good fffly, and bettors on Woodson should
beware of her to-day. She slipped away
from tha East without much noise and
turns up In this soft spot. Lady Thistle
Is the form, and should win, unless Ap
plause beats her.
WH.L SHELLT IX RIGHT.
will SheUy Is gradually falling among
poorer horses and Is edging, edging to
sure .victory, at a nice price. He has been
running badly, it Is true, but his work has
been excellent, and each race sees him In
witn a worse lot. He wttl run a good one
all at once. It Is a very bad field, and
Shelly should win. Kiss Quick will run a
good race one of thesa days, and this
may b her day.
BREDGE IN HANDICAP.
Malster wlU be tha hot thing In the
fourth race on what ha did last time.
Bridge did cot run his race that day. He
had none of his speed. Ha ran In l-uu..
Malster, separately timed, ran in 1:14. ac
cording to private watches. Bridge will
f? i?"tT to-day If he has a trying lad up.
. Smith won two races on him. That is
plenty for him. He got him beaten last
time and some other lad should be given
o. chance. Bell cannot beat Bridge, when
both are trying and rigged this way. An
nie Max has a chance. They touted her
extensively Saturday for the "suckers"
She wlU like the weight and distance to
day and will run a better race. Malster
Is an uncertain proposition, especially at
the barrier, and there is no Higglns on
him nowadays. With Higglns up he was
left at the post oftencr than any horse In
St. Louis. .
GLENNEVIS ANT ATHELROY.
Athelroy and Glennevis look .best In the
fifth race. Glennevis did not ran his race
when Foley got him beaten by Captain
Gaston last time out. The- Foley and
Durker parties looked too happy and well
satisfied after the race to have been hurt
by the beating Glennevis got. Athelroy Is
Improving and wlU be right there, but
Glennevis should win, if Foley will let
out a wrap or two on him. Lady Strath
more figures to show.
HELEN PRINT DANGEROUS.
The sixth race Is a hard one. Pierce J.
looks best, but what about the acrobatic
Mss Print, who runs In 1:2SU one day anr
1:48 the next. Then Cogswell ha yet to
MVBEST RESERENCEIS, ,
HATHA MEL K. KHfO, M. D
taPlne St.. St. Louis, Mo.
I cure stricture without the knife or
iustmment, by an application which
acta directly on the parts affected, dis
solving the stricture completely by my
galvanic-electrical and medical treat
ment. My treatment Is painless and In
nowise interferes with your business
duties. Ity gvarantu to curt U:
-JV dollar ntit tn pati utf curt ."
Varicocele, TJnnntnrnl Dlschnrgcs.
Contagion Blood Poison, Loss of
Manly Vljror, Dralni, Losses, Piles,
ICldney, Bladder and Prostntlo
Troubles, Rnptnre and "Private
Diseases Permanently Cured.
Hours: 8ajn. tolp.m. Sun. a.m. toSp.m.
DR. KING No. KS riNB ST. (near cor.
uru n.utu, sth ii p,nejp sj ruls. Mo.
If you cannot call, mitt.
816 Chestnut St., - St. Louis, Mo.
The nELIABLG Specialist
Cures private and chronle dis
eases. Lost Manhood. Nerrous
Debility. Lost Vlxcr. Seminal
Weakness. Nlcht Losses. De
Bllltatlcx Dreams. Early De
cay, Varicocele, results of er
rors or excesses. Urinary Dis
eases. Gleet. Stricture. Un
catural Dlscharcea and all dis
eases of Kidneys and Bladder,
and Blood Poison, all stages.
positively cured. Out-of-town
patients treated by malL Book free.
$1.00 PER WEEK fo Treatment.
Ton could buy no better for J10 a wetk.
Consultation tree. Call or write. Hours: 9 a.
rn- to 8 p. ra. Sundays. 10 a. m. to X p, m.
Um B!x tor nc&tBnl
IniUtlotii er nlctriloB
of noeoci xutnl)rnt.
stn1sta alifl BBt attrla.
lErWjCHOiXIlCa. fent or joUoaon.
1 cncnunC-MH !& 7 xmcrtu.
- r crex xo piin tffwt-.
j txyrvti, prVio. tec
tljOO. or 3 bottles n.75.
circaur a. oa ntuit
CansVnchrealesadSpeeUlDlieuet. Dr. B.i "Veje.
Ublt CruflT.- fUiTtlj cam Scrr.oi DebUh y.Oixsiile
Weskacvs. Lot alsahoed, Tsrieocets or say enli retall
faf .Tooryvathfalemri erezceifec,ln frem two co seres
tml a wsskaut brread taelrynrs. Price, Firs Dollsrt;
trial pseksrs, OieDolUr.wW show tastlbe Bemedy wui
Vur. Ke. (ITsaterzsa Rrtrt. Et-Lotiis, ate. sent t say
4ibrsi.wearelyell rrlratt Oreular nt
HfPAK U CU For Lost Vigor. Seminal Weak.
nesa nA -v.rlrw.le. veer rir.
Elwtrttf Belt. Cores alx results of
! CURE MEs
Jw b t't. i os7e
ffSKW 0srsato4 M
ft 1 rmaliCHUriM
HBb. E.S.4. dSH
,t early loiUes. call r wilt for free catalogue,
i L Sr. A. Owagli Olive ., St. Louis, Mo.
run his best' race. Captain Duckadoo is
not a bad kind. Press West has not won
a race In some time and will be after
get-away money. Pierce ought to win.
but Helen Print Is such an ln-and-outer
that she makes betting on him a danger
TO-DATS FAin GROUNDS ENTRIES.
First race Five furlongs:
1 Kitty Harlan. .KH
MO Lady ThistIe...lo;
1001 'Pilgrim Glrl...l
101S Our Llllle 181
IMS Cap and Gown.ie7
K7 Minnie John
1 'Lady Fonso....lJ
tl Debbie Mar ..!
leg fcweet SIyrUe..W
SSJ Overhand 107
SSI 'Zina S
W7 Comoro 17
laoond race Six furlongs:
Edith Bos 10S
La Rouge .
73 Howard P. ...100
1015 Hondo Its
TS Goudy S6
SSS.'General Prig... sj
tit Eleanor How
M Will Shelly
at Harry Beck.
t 'Aransas ....
J Kiss Quick .
1PM 'Mr. Phlnlzy
! Lou Deach .
J7S 'Nina Fly 180
Third race Five and one-halt furlongs:
351 Colin Georse...Hi s7
HWJ LomS Ill Hi
se imir ".voodard-ies loos
1891 Toolsey Mack.. Ill Hi
SS Kiowa Chief.. -Ill 1010
1407 Incolthrirt ....ml 1811
(J9D Woodson 1HI
Dusty Miller ..111
Tom Manklns. .111
Fourth race ilx furlongs
J017 Ladr Idria .... U 1(X)7 Lady Kent .... M
1010 Elastic 103 1017 Mocorlto J
1030 Mallory 100 CIS Mollle T. 94
IDS) Annie Max .... Si S9 Malster Ul
t3t Bridge Ilj 9I) Frank Pell ....113
Fifth race One mile and one-sixteenth.
I'ourquol Pas.. S3 1013
Glennevis 100. 10L3
Jack Young ... srtl
Sixth race One mile and seenty yards:
Captain Uucka- 1 114 'Aules ..
doo Ml ltll I Wen Print
10IS Vama Fonso... Si1 lew Eaapo
lici'miatuniDft ... 91 i iuu Aioorao
1QIS nerr J ltfl!
Pierce J 101 s ltaronet IN
'Caithness 111 mm 'Lasso IK
:oos 'ccssKtii 100 ia discus
1015 Larry Wilt ...104
'Apprentice allowance claimed.
THE REPUBLIC SELECTIONS.
First Race Lady Thistle. Debbie May, Ap
plause. Second Race Will Shelly. Sir. Phinlxy. Kiss
Third Race Woodson. Tom Mankins. Dusty
Fourth Race Bridge, Annie Max, Malster.
Firth Race Athelroy, Ulensevia. Lady
Sixth Race Pierce J.. Helen Print. Aules.
To-Day'i Worth Entries.
Cblcago. Oct. IS. Vorth entries for Monday:
First race, five and one-half furlongs:
Bnlm of Gllead 11D
Mayor Johnson too
Erelyn Byrd 10s
Paul Whaler K
Swan Dance ..109
Irraa's Choice 104
Second race, six furlongs, selllnc:
Duncannon ........ ..1"4 llanwell ..............lot
Pat llammoa 181 Wisteria 110
Blandford 1 Arnora J -1M
Arnold K. I Ralph Tonne VI
Instrument 103 Plea H
Black Wolf Its General Stewart .... 15
Soldier of Fortune. .1M
Third race, ope mile:
Golden Rule HI Ky Ways in
Olympian Ill Examiner 180
Incubator 105 Postmaster Wrlxht.. 3?
Colonial Girl 103 Ancke .... 14
Thane 10S Dolly Herman 94
Ethylene .103 Coruscate 97
Fourth race, hlea.welght handicap, six Xur
lcnn: Golden Rule 1;
Blr Hash 1W
Falrbury ..'....'.'..'.. '.ll
Fifth race, mile and one-sixteenth, selllnc:
Chicago Girl ....
Bard of Avon 104
The Major .
Sixth race, one mile and seventy yards, sell
lnc: Jots HOItleneon Caldwell 1CI
Alllne Abbott lCustus -101
Pirate's Dauchier...l89 1 Sidney Sabath -181
Nellie nawn 107 1 Sarah Maxim ....... 97
Sweet Tooth ....136 llVcone ...... 97
Bard Bums 105 Frank M 97
Florestan I'd Blue Mint - 7
Shoeua 103 1
Chlcaso. Oct. S. Selections:
First Race Evelyn Byrd. Balra of Gllead.
Second Race Dcncannon. Wisteria. Amora J.
Third Kaco Ethylene. Golden Rule. Colonial
Fourth Race Bummer. Scorpio. Greeor K.
Fifth Bace-Tancred. The Major. Dodle B.
Sixth Race Custus. Blue Mint. Nellie Bawn.
To-Daj-'i Aunednct Entries.
New Tcrjc. Oct. 3. Aqueduct estrlea
First race, handicap, six forlosrs :
Tounc Henry ..
Northern btar .
Second race, one mile, selllnr:
bt. Sever 1st
Drop o'Rye ...... 3S
Swamplands .....H. ti
Star and Garter.. ... tS
All Gold IK
Irene Lindsay .
Third race, the Creedmore. six funons-s:
Race Klmt 1
Sweet Gretchen Ill
Bob Murphy 112
Tom Cod 112
St. Valentine 112
Dick Turpln 10J
Silver Dream .......1C4
Fourth race. Aqueduct Handicap, ail axes.
mile and one-sixteenth:
Duke of Kendal ....105 Sheriff Bell 57
Rostand 105 Rightful S3
btamping Ground ..los Gaviota si
Embarrassment .... 10-) Florham Queen ..... 90
Ahutnada M Lord Badre SO
Wild Thrme 27 Warranted sa
Fifth race, nve furloncs. selling:
y Evealne ctar.oi
Sa Gate W
Hopeful Miss a
Scotch Plume M
Belle of Belle Meade S
Sixth race, one mile:
Yo am .19
Bob Murphy 1J7
Great Crossing 10S
Pan Brno 102
E. C Rnnte 1P2
Aenes Hrennan 101
Julia M 101
Matamoras .......... 99
second Light ........ 94
New York. Oct. a. Selections:
First Race Young Henry. Sweet Gretchen.
Second Race Irene Llndsey. Oclawaha. Bt.
Third Race Marjoram. Mollno. Divination.
Fourth Race Ahumada. Stamping Ground.
,.F1n RaeeUopeful Miss. Belle of Belle
Sixth Race Agnes Brennan. JuUa IL. E. C
To-Dny' Latonln. Entries.
Cincinnati. O.. Oct. is. Monday's entries at
First race. Belling, six furlongs:
Khaki .. 110 Jane Oaker .........leg
Dae Sommers 109 The Caxton -MS
Mr. Brown wo Grand Mary h;
Barkelmora 106 Jake Greenberc .....102
Mint Leaf -104 Naulahka ....... ft
Bob Franklin ..182 Catherine Chlnn .... 92
Second race. Ave furlongs:
Alice Commoner ... It
Morning Star 105
Rtglna D 105
Llda Vivian 195
Belle Tonne 1C0
Edna Shannon ......l'O
Gabrlelle WatU .....lul
Mai Lowery 10O
Domino Whist 103
Third race, one mile, selling:
Frank Jones 103
Melbourne Eclipse... S7
Flora Bright M
John Powers ........ 94
John J Regan 87
Fourth race, steeplechase, short course:
Faraday. Jr. 11 Falella 145
Yryso. IS Volantlne 127
Ev Mo H2 Itacatlara 1
Fifth race. Ave and one-half furlongs, celling:
Rain of Gold 102
Gus Quarles 102
areolar Joe 102
Jim Feirtn IB
Dominique Tou ....102
Prince of Pilsen...105
Barney Dreyfus 97
Sixth race, one mile and fifty yards, selling:
Frank Me 100
ie Johnson S7
Bud Embry 7
Albert Lee J7
Prince Richard ..
Locust Blossom ..
Free Admission ..
.gbclnnatl. O . Oct. 25. Selections;
. first Race Dave Sommers. Mint Leaf. Bxr
xeimore. t0,. Ree Regina D.. Alica Commoner.
JThIrt RacV-Frank Jones. Flaneur. MeUxmrat
Fourth Race Eva Moe. Itacatlara, FalleHa.
PrSof,p?en:BaneT DrtTtM' WTOa
Sixth Rate Malay, Bud Embry. Locust Blossom.
L STAKE WILL-
Barney Schrelber Probably Will
Send Schwalbe Down From
MANY EUGIBLES FOR EVENT.
Sheelian Leads the List of Win
ning Jockeys by a Wide
Margin D. Austin Is
The racing season In EL Louis will doss
next Saturday, when the Final Stakes
will be decided. This stake la for 3-year-olds
and upward at ono mile and a six
teenth. The Final Stakes has JLOCO add
ed, and the best horses In training- on the
local tracks are amojic tho cliglbles.
Barney Schrelber probably will ship
Schwalbe down from Chicago especially
to start In the Final, and Eddie Dotninlck
may come down again to pilot the mare.
Eddie distinguished himseff by jruldln?
Miss Crawford to victory In the Forecast
Stakes at the Fair Grounds last Satur
day. First Mason. Helen Print. Lady Strath
more. Miss Mas Day and Evea G. are
among- the other seventy cliglbles to the
Final Stakes, which promises to brlns the
racing season, of 1303 to a doss In a blaze
of dory. This year's Final mark9 the
third annual renewal of the stake, which
was captured In 1301 by T. A. Gay's Petit
Maltre, while John Huffman's Found
placed the event to the credit of her owner
Tom Hayes bouEht several brood mares
at the dispersal sale of the Belle Meado
stock recently. He also paid $1,100 for the
pick of the yearllnesi a black colt by Imp.
Loyalist, out of a half sister to the good
race horse and successful sire, Georgo
Kinney. Hayes states that Milton Youns
bought mono than J30.0W worth of brood
mares at the Belle Meade sale. Young
owns the celebrated McGrathiana stud in
The players and layers seem to have
broke about .even in the mighty -war for
wealth that was waged all season on the
local tracks. Such bookmakers as Phil
Bollinger. Charlie Cella. Virginia Carroll.
Russell Baber. Herman Hoffman, Ed
Fryer and Paul Hoffman, who have not
missed a day on the block, uro presumed
to be winners, while, on the other hand,
layers like Frank Carr. Blllv Walsh.
Chris Brockmlller. Harry Fisher. Frank
George, Enoch Hughes and others, who
fell by the wayside, are supposed to have
quit booking because they found the game
Carr generally tries to knock favorites
down, but the talent put him out of busi
ness at the Fair Grounds last spring. The
Fair Grounds spring meeting was a bad
one for the bookmakers. Plunger Cramer
took W0.0CO away from them at this meet
ing. The bookies fared well at Delmar In
the summer, but have found the game
hard to beat at the Fair Grounds this
A record of the work of the winning
Jockeys at Delmar and the Fair Grounds
since September 1 follows:
Jockey. 1st 2d. Jd-
Sheehan 4S S 1
D. Austln......2 24 It
Calrtt 3 a 14
Shea n II 14
F. Smith 17 17 IS
Blrkenruth ....If If 13
Perkins 13 17 1
Louden ........ S s 2
Livinrstoa s 7
J Taylor S 2
Foley 8 4 6
C. Miller I It
Boyd S 2 7
W. Ilennessy.. f 2 f
Sayers S (
George S 1 I
J. Matthews... 4 S
II. Ollmoro . 4 1 1
Howell ........ 2 II t
Wallace J S 6
McCarthy ... 2 1
Watson ........ 2 0 0
Gullett 2 2 2
Beauchamp ... 2 2 0
tteldel 2 10
Calvert 12 0
1st. 2d. 2d.
J. Heaspisy... 1
McKInney .... 1
Raynor ........ 1
Jl. Klnx ....... 2
W. Dale 1
J. Dale ........ 1
Dixon , 1
Bridwell ....... 1
Mahon ........ 0
IL McDonald.. 1
D Hall O
M. Johnson ..
J. W. Jones... 0
Woodward .... 0
Henderson .... 0
Andersen ...... 1
L. Miller ..... 0
Brecse Drlvinc Matinee.
Breese. UL. Oct, 25. Over 2.804 persons at
tended the second racing matinee at the Driv
ing Park this afternoon, under the auspices of
the Breese Driving Association. The purses
in the three harness races were JIM for each
mile event. Gummaries:
Green race, trot or pace Our Fund, owners
Rothwell & Taylor. Et. Louis, first; Bay Dick.
Schrceder, Breeie. second; B.'r Joe. J. D. Dcr
sey, Coffeen. third; Lulu B A.. G runs. Brteie,
fourth. Six heats. Time of each: 2:47. 2:42,
2:44. 234. 2:43. 2:47. Butcher Boy. Ida Ether,
Uurland B. and Bessie Russell also ran.
Three-mlnuU trot or pace Harry J.. Harry
Cummins, St. Louis, first: Mark Terry. E. D.
Rogers, Lebanon, second; Monte L., William
Prudey. Bt. Louis, third; Junior. William Brew
er. Lebanon, fourth. Four heats. Time ZM,
tM. 2:22, 1-J2. Oaney Black also started.
Free-for-alt trot or pace Hlppollle. Doctor
Bechtold. Breese. first; Treble. UechtoM. sec
ond; Junior. Lebanon, hlrd. Time of heats
2:44. 2:12. 2J2.
Running race, one-half mile Kerry ratch. E.
F. Roeers. Lebanon. Arst: Grafton Bill. F.
Truttmsn. Trenton, second; Lady i'orteus. itoth
well & Grady, bt. Louis, third. Time. :S2.
Pony race, one-half mile Ella. Scbwlerjo
hann. Breese, Arst; Dolly, BJdbcra. Breese sec
ond; Daisy. Schroedtr, Breese. third. Time,
'Automobile race, two miles E. Dobsehutx.
BeUeilUe. first: George I'rocasky. BeUetllle.
second. Time. 4:f.
Bicycle race, one mile Fred Gricharn. St.
Louis, first: C. I'rocasky, Belleville, e-ceod;
George Quellmalt, Itellevllle, third; E. Shlarne.
Belleville, fourth. Time. 3:23.
Foot race, one-half mile Henry Kapp. Breere.
first; Fred Grlnhsm. St. Louis, second; Or
ule Sinclair, Carlyle. third. Time. 2:41.
BOYCE AND ORTHWEIN
DIVIDE SWIMMING HONORS.
Second Aqnntle Tournament at
ailssonrl Athletic Club In
cludes Xovel Events.
In the swimming races at tha Missouri
Athletic Club tank yesterday. W. R. Orth
wdn won the 100-yard exhibition race from
W. B. Boyce In the fast time of 1:14 Z-S.
The latter Is captain of the water polo
team of Brookllne, Masai, and Is one of
the expert swimmers of his team. The
race between them was dose, Orthweln
winning by a narrow margin.
Orthweln also won the novdty event of
the day. which consisted In capturing a
duck turned loose In the tank. Be touched
the bird three times, but could not get a
firm grasp upon It. F. B. Fauntleroy waa
secend and E. L. Fox was third. Each
contestant was limited to three minutes
In which to catch the duck.
Boyca reached It In 2:11 4-E. and man
aged to bold the bird, but as ha is not a
member of the dub. his performan6e was
not considered In making the award.
E. L. Fox won the swimming race for
novices, the event being from one end of
the tank to the oth:r. Ho covered the
distance in :22 4-5 seconds. J. B. Corby,
H. B. Hall and F. B. Fauntleroy, Jr.. fin
ished as named. Boyce and Orthweln tied
for nrst place in the fancy diving contest.
Professor Meffert and tha Misses Gold-Ing-
wound up the entertainment by a
swimming exhibition. Secretary Genslin
gerserved as starter. H. A. Trorllcht and
J. B. Webb as judges. Wallace McCargo
as clerk and E. E. Paramore as referee.
E. M. Flesh was timer.
In the array of points for the dub cham
pionship. Orthweln now leads with 3. w.
Nasse is second with IS. Al Kasse third
with , and EL I Fox Is fourth with .
F. B. FaunUeroy. J. B. Corby. A. Rey
burn and A. Baumaa have points as
PLAY FAST GAMES,
Kerns and Sportsmen Are Win
ners in Second Double
Header of Season.
SPORT DREW OUT BIG CROWD.
Players Sbow Lack of Condition,
and Are Badly Wind
ed at the Fin
islr. In the double-hesder at Sportsman's
Park yesterday afternoon the Kerns de
feated the SiMldlnKS by a scoro of 3 to
I. while the Sportsmen won from the Raw
lings Z goals to 0.
Kino weather and the attractive offering
drew out a large crowd, and some clever
Association football was put up.
The Kerns and SpaMlngs lined up for
the opening game, and got down to work
with a rush. Before the first half was
ended the Kerns showed themselves to be
the more experienced players, and tholr
team play was almost perfect. The Spald
lngs, on the other band, showed lack of
training, and before the end of the open
ing half several of their players bad "bel
lows to mend."
The ten mlnutesf" Intermission seemed to
help the players of both sides, and In the
second half they played better foottmll.
On a beautiful dribble down the field. Phil
Kavanaush scored tho lint goal for tha
Shortly afterwards Kelly, on a pretty
cros. tO"d the ball between the posts.
Little Amnions scored the llrt coal for
CahlU's team after a run of flftv yards.
In which he passed tho entire defense of
the Kerns team.
Kane scored the second goal for tho
Spaldlngs a moment later.
with the fccore a tie and the ball near
the center of the l.Jld. Dick Jarrett made
one of his old-lime runs and sent tho
leather through tha cross bars for the
KrciMin- Pnsltlen. Kerns
TullyT. Goal llrusxa
H'clte!ger. Full back....T. McDonouxn
McManus.... Full baclc...E. McDonough
McKeown. Halt back.....T. Mlidletoa
Koble. Half back.. J. Mlddletoa
Devaney. Half back Sbea
Kane. ......Forward .............Jarreu
Heckwoiff Forward Kelly
Aromcns. ...Forward Kavanaugn
Fauerbrun Forward Harden
Lee. Forward 1J, MMJIeton
Referee Lawrence Riley.
Directly after the closo of tha first game
the Sportsmen and Rawlings lined up for
tha pecond contest, and it was only a
few minutes after the whistle blew when
the Sportsmen, on some clever passing
had the ball In the Rawlings territory.
In this game Comerford made a very
pretty play from tho thirty-yard Una that
sent tho ball through the posts like a
shot. It was so fast and true that Robin
son did not have a chanco to clear on the
Shortly after the Sportsmen scored the
Rawlings took a brace and kept the ball
In the Sportsmen's territory for nearly
The team work of tha Frands aggrega
tion, however, was too fan for Jako
Bene's kickers, and towards tha end of the
game Cunningham, Devaney. Comerford
and Tlcel began a pretty short passing
game that resulted In another goal on a
wing shot by Cunningham.
From the time the second goal was
scored until tho do of the game the
Sportsmen kept the Rawlings on the de
fensive, and several times shots from their
forwards missed the goal by narrow mar
Rawlings. roslUea. Sportsmen.
Robtiuou ..Goal j-Urehlne
Hump Full back F. Lynch
Strang Fullback W. Corcoran
Scott Half back .......Ryan
Sucber Half back.........F. Flnnegan
LonglnoiU -..Half baci ......j..T. Lvnch
Daly ForwardT D. Devaney
Foley .....Forward Connie rhara
Ileed Forward Fleer
M. Hanlck Forward Comerford
S. Hanlck. Forward .., Walsh
Referee Paul MeSwceney.
CHICAGO TEAM WON FROM
ST. LOUIS AT LACROSSE.
Visitors Defeated Local Players In
Opcnlnc Match at C. II. C. Cam
pus by Score of S to 3.
The first game of lacrosse played In 6t.
Louis was pulled off yesterday at the
Christian Brothers' College campus be
fore a large crowd. The Chicago Calu
mets and the St. Louis lsMs were the con
testing teams, the former defeating' the
locals by the score of 5 goals to 3.
The playing; of both teams was good, tho
Chicago delegation being the better. They
showed better form In running and, pass
ing the balL
In tha first quarter the game looked
like a walkover for the visitors, they
scoring two of the flvo goals in that part
of the game, in mo secona nail xney
weakened and the St. Louis boys man
aged to put the ball through tha bars
once. This was done by Murphy, who
showed himself to be one of the finest on
the local side. The Chicago team scored
the other three goals in the third quar
ter of the game, and toward the end
seemed as though they were In better con
dition than their opponents.
Tho locals scored the other two goals In
the last quarter of the game.
The game started with tha visitors tak
ing the ball down the field, and by dever
passing and running, shot the ball through
tbe bars In one minute after the referee
called time for the game to commence.
The ball was put In play again and the
visitors took It. and with two min
utes' passing and covering, shot again.
The rest of the quarter was made up of
several long runs by the Chicago boys
and clever warding off by Baker, who
guarded the Chicago net.
Although tha local team played a rough
er game than the visitors, they showed
up well, considering this was their first
appearance In a public game. Tha visit
ors made many long catches and were
more dever In handling the ball than
were tbe lSMs. , ....
Several of tha players received blows
from the crosses, and one Chlcagoan was
struck twice on the head, tho result be
ing that he will wear a bandage for a
few days. lie was struck on the back of
the head In tbe first quarter or the game
and was patched up by the attending phy
sldan. Ho was soon back In tho fray,
but In the second quarter ha was struck
a few Inches In front of the first bruise.
the blow drawing blood.
The game wa. rather exdtlng. not only
because of grandstand plays, but on rev
eral occasions, when the players were
struck by the man covering them, they
became angry and wanted to setUe In a
flstlc manner. .
In tbe second quarter the game was de
layed In this manner on two occasions.
The brother In charge of the grounds
called the plaera together and Informed
them that they would have to settle their
disputes In a more gentle manner or the
came would be called. This had some ef
fect on the players.
The first goal scored for the local team
was shot by Murphy, the second by Gib
son and the third by Ijpole.
The game In this city should prove a
success-, judging from the crowd that
turned out to witness It. With more prac
tice, the St. Louis team win be more
able to put up a faster and snappier game
and tha result will be more Interesting.
The teams lined up with the following
Ir IL Baker. gcaL
P. Tleraey. point.
T. Collins, cover pclnt.
N. Beaton, first de
fense. W. L. Brack, second
II Mulligan. thlrJ, de
fense. a. Gulett. eenti-.
M J. Donnelly, thud
P. Kahridgs. teeced
C. J. Donnelly, first
C Morrison. cntne
O. Wood, Insile hem
o. Cirecn. field "l
tsln. V. Rsbrldge, umpire.
C T. Nobis, inside
W. R- Gibson, cntsld
T. R. rartridge. first
Harry woods, second
W. IL Morphr. third
R. s Penlston. center.
T. W Etahlbaum. third
Barry Dowling. second
W. J. Ross, first de
fense. Harry Klely. cover
W HowelL mint.
T. Hunter. jroaL
Harry Knight, field
Is Anxious for Another
Bout With Neil or With
EDDIE CAIN -JOE GRIM FIGHT.
McGorcrn's Former Sparring
Partner Once Opposed the
ICOPound Man Now At
According- to Johnny Regan, who Is
again In this city, after his trip to Los
Angeles. Frankie Nell Is the hardest fight
er he ever met in the bantam, class and
gives promise of Improvement.
Regan returned last Saturday morning-
and looks In good shape after his visit to
tha Coast. He states that be in ready for
a bout in this section and will remain in
the dty for a few weeks. He expects to
hear from tho Consldlnts In Detroit re
garding a fight with some good man.
"Neil isthe hardest hitter I ever met."
said Regan, "and I can readily under
stand how he got to Forbes with that
stomach punch. Harry leaves himself
open when he gives his straight punches,
and Nell got one straight to his paunch.
"I have fought both men and I can say
that Nell Is tha more dangerous of the
two. I believe that hli fight with Forbes
was strictly on tbe level, as he has a
punch that can put any man of his weight
"He got to ma ones with this blow In
the fourth round. I got a punch In the
stomach, felt my feet go up In tho air
and stayed down for tho count. I hadn't
been expecting the Mow, but watched for
It after that and hod no difficulty In stop
"Nell Is comparatively new et the game
and has a big chance for Improvement.
This makes me think that he Is going to
be tha most dangerous man that has yet
appeared at this weight. I want another
nght with him and have been promised
such a bout Inside of six weeks or so.
"The people out there treated me first
rate. I had just as many cry Jho ciund
pullins for ma In that fight as there
were applauding Neil."
Eddie Cain, McGovern's former sparring
partner and now training companion of
Regan, Is bade In tha city with Johnny, as
Is Jack Doyle. Cain expected to get on a
light out West, but decided to come back
when he found that tha game was rather
"They allow one fight a month In Frisco
and about two a month In Los Angeles
and I don't want to wait around all winter
before getting a match. I bad a fight or
two offered to me out there, but the men
they picked out were of such class that
there would be no money In the house.
"I ree that Joo Grimm has fought both'
Joe Cans, a US-pound man. and Bob Fltx
Simmons, a ITS-pounder. Inside of one
week. This fellow weighs about 150 and Is
tha toughest kind of a guy when It comes
to taking punishment. 1 gave him thirty
pounds and fought him once myself. I
welched in at 139 and ho weighed 169.
"iou simply can't hurt him. It Is eary
enough to get to him. I knocked him
down, but he was up and back every time.
Fltxsimmons. I see. knocked him down
every tlma ha hit him. yet couldn't put
"Grimm will bob up every time, how
ever, and It Is hard to make him even sit
down In his corner at the end of a round.
He wants to stand by the ropes and make
speeches, telling what a. tough deal he Is
Jeffries Is In some perplexity as to
what to do with himself these days. He
has plans for a trip abroad. It is said,
unless coma opponent of suitable merit
presents himself for s. chance at tha
He has referred to Jack Monro in this
connection. but the latter does not seem
overly willing to make any matches just
now. Ha has backed out of one fuht
and most likely prefers to maka easy
money by umpiring at ball gomes and by
Jeffrtcs's physical advantages are such
that It is hard to see where another man
to meet him is coming from. Ha out
weighs every fighter he has ever met by a
tremendous margin, ituhl'n slor.a ar
proacaing- mm in avoirutrpoi. wnua anar
key was next In order. His strength,
moreover. Is enough to give him a. bis
Falling In an attempt to dig- up soma
strong- contestant, he will probably go to
South Africa or Europe. He is said to
have a desire to visit tho former country.
PHYLE SUSPENDED FOR. LIFE.
National Association 'Winds Up Meet
ing; by Makings un Example.
The National Association of Professional
Baseball Leagues wound up Its meeting at
the Southern Hotel early yesterday morn
ing by suspending for life WilUam Phyla,
the Southern League player.
Phyle's suspension was the result of his
failure to appear before tha National
Board to explain bis connection with the
circulation of a report of a conspiracy to
throw games In the Southern League.
Under the terms of the suspension Phyla
will not be allowed to play In any of the
leagues under tho protection of the Na
tional Association, and tha board of the
organization will recommend that the
major leagues take similar action at their
meeting, which begins in Cincinnati to
day. After winding up their business, the del
egates spent tna day visIUng tbe various
places of amusement and parks. The del
egates from Western dtles departed for
their homes late last night, and by 12
o'clock last night all the delegates bad
Nothing has been done to settle the
question of the conflict in the circuits of
the Western League and American Asso
ciation, the matter being left for tbe
leagues to settle.
JIM IIAMRY IX ST. LOUIS.
California Rare Coarse Representa
tive Secnre Stake Entries.
James Hornby, representative of the
California Jockey Club, returned to Chi
cago last evening after a successful visit
here to secure stake entries for the Coast
tracks and to persuade owners to ship
West for the winter.
In addlUon to twentr horses shipped
from her by Barney Schrelber and twen
ty sent by the name owner from Chicago
some days ago. he succeeded In persuading
owners of at least sixty horses at the
local courses to try their chances on the
J. M. Johnson. Gus Lanka. II. McDowell.
P. J. Miles. Georgo Wentworth. James
Coffey. Doctor Rowell. F. Fowl. C A.
Johnson and H. Robinson will eo West
this year. He stated that be had secured
about seventy-five horses more than the
regular number of Western visitors from
tbe Chicago courses this year.
Yellow Tall Is one of the animals to be
shipped West, This campaigner has
crossed the continent several times. Start
ing his career on tbe Frisco tracks, as a
I-year-old. he was taken East by way of
Chicago, raced la the Middle West and at
tbe Eastern courses and shipped back and
U txUrtstW aart ibonld knew
,uoct t2t woadcrtsl
1 f b emot wpply t&s
losm boot-fJuit cms "o-
ruuci zii Times BagwJlew Verb.
, FOR SALE BT
Wclff. Wilson Drue Co.. 2 Washington ar.
Raboteau & Co.. Broadway and Lucas ar.
Judge A Solan. CU Olive at.
L ' "I ssllll
. V3k T-S'V,
PENSY'S SHOW! '
Thought to Have a Championship
Eleren, It Goes Down Be
TEAM IS POORLY HANDLED.
Morlej's Men Furnish the Sur
prise, and Their Strength Is
Causing Some Anxi
ety at Yale.
New York. Oct. 3. Lovers of football
have had their first big surprise, and In
cidentally had the realization thrust homo
upon them that careful study of form fre
quently avails nothing In considering the
chance of a big eleven. The Columbia-
Pennsylvania game Is a monumental In
stance of this.
The question now agitating the gridiron
Solons is what MorIeys pupils wilt do
with Yale, up to the present time admit
tedly tha best eleven playing tha game.
Tho wick's work is unlikely to furnish a
reliable clew to tbe contest, and tho fol
lowers of Columbia will have to go at the
New Haven proposition in the same spirit
In which they tackled the Quakers not
confident, but extremely hopeful.
The players have demonstrated their
alertness, resourcefulness and good condi
tion, and It Is this very watchful spirit
that makes the team extremely danger
ous. All things considered, Columbia took
a long stride In football when the Quakers
PRINCETON'S GOOD FORM.
Princeton furnished something of a sur
prise and proved that rapid strides bad
teen made in just two days of practice.
Where Bucknell could consistently gain
ground, Dartmouth, a much stronger
team, could do little or nothing. The tiger
team seemed suddenly and unaccountably
thaken together, the result being a de
cisive drubbing for their visitors.
Yale's disposal of West Point was a
rather workmanlike piece of football, a
tendency to fumble being the g'-artng fault
In the play of tha New Havenltes. The
blue cannot afford to fumble against Co
lumbia, with such keen followers of the
ball as Duell and Metzenthln banging
about, and It will not be advantageous to
let Jones try one of his drop kicks. On
the whole, thougn, the New Haven team
seems not to nave gone back any. and. de
spite tha hard-luck stories, ought to Im
prove steadily during the week.
Poor Pennsylvania, thought to have a
championship eleven, and in reality having
a very strong team, though not well han
dled, again Cnda Itself unable to reach the
Harvard game with a dean slate. Little
Carson did not prove to bo quite the won
der advertised, and his generalship was
not of a superior order. Of all the Quak
ers. Smith and Mettgar lived up closest to
expectations, although the captain felt
himself against an unexpectedly strong op
ponent. What Pennsylvania's chances are
against Harvard must remain a puzzle
for some time yet.
It Is extremely difficult to get any sort
of a Una on Harvard's real strength, but
tha team has undoubtedly Improved since
tha West Point game. It Is atlU erratic
however, and wlU take a. lot of hammer
ing to get In shape for the big games, now
My guarantee It not one
cent need be paid until cared.
I The 9Ian from Egypt
I EGYPTIAN ei
1 P aGAKLTTXS Q
10 for 15 cents, Cork Tipi or Pliia. : I
H Save th: Coupons.
DISEASES of MEINrffiTl"
715 Locnat SU, Koken Bldjg., Room 30, 31, 32, St. Lonis, Mo.
JIoor: - ra. to T p. m.; atturdays to t: Sundays. to U only
KwzFjfisssssgpfgris sir wWr7E
FOR HONEST TREATMENT.
3si,2irSS'S'3rTV'S?i.Inoo'L Sk,, "nd Urinary Diseases
KS,.?S?:5r?,," Debility, Lost Manhood. Etc. producing
cervonsnesa. despondency ana IrrttaMeness or unfitness for bnslcesi or nar
riage, .results of errors. Mt manhood, mllkr urine, organic weakness, nnlck-
-. rower restored and a radical cure guaranteed. Illanlc SI. Free.
"rl52i0A"i'nSAU.VIei "" Ulcers, cured for life by safe means. Blank 2 .
Urine" Slsort,,ij;S.flmifil.?S.,ekl'.cm'c,l- Painful. Dlfnoiit. Too Frequent or BloodifSs
PliV." i!?.?,nJ?,e diseases obstructing urinary passage. Blank 23. Free. 3'
ill". all Rectal diseases cured. Modern'nSTf.r Jr -SSSr-.S .. -,. t. ..?F
aurciesi eaaee bh u..it,i . -..
MedleaTrrt7",4;r.'V3. L ?I?r
..---. .- ...v. un 11
Is BsJS AflTfl B I BsSM
ArC MWMI I
Wl wwiii I I
clojwjt h-and, -Tho crimson line seems to
be artrwtwttdm of the trouble at present,
for the backs have kept up a good gait
Cornell's first real test comes this week,
and Princeton's, too. Up to date tho
Tigers have made much the better show
ing and look td bo a great deal stronger.
It must be remembered, though, that the
Jthacann always plav their beit game
against the Tigers, It is not improbable
that two freshmen, one on each team, will
figure prominently In the contest
They are Dillon. Princeton's center, and
Rice. Cornell's fan half back. Princeton
undoubtedly will Improve during the week,
the brace against Dartmouth looking like t
something more than a transitory lro- i
provement. Of all the big teams. Cornell 't
and Princeton have yet to be scored on. "
and It Is not a rash statement to say that
there Is some orobablUty of both losing
this prqud distinction next Saturday.
On the week's work, Yale would seem
to have kept her position at the head of
the procession, with Columbia and Prince
ton close up. To rate the others at pres
ent with any chance of being right seems
Standing; of the Players.
Player. Gam Games Games Single HIga
pissed. Won. Lo"t. Averse. Run.
Adams ... 2 2 0 .72 4
rampbMl S 0 ..
Hatchings .... 1 1 0 .t7 4
Wheeler 3 2 1 .07
Brock 2 t 1 .68 1
Nolasd 2 1 1 . 4
Htaley 2 1 2 .04
Luke 4 1 . t
Thomas t 1 .M t
Peterson 2 0 2 .42 2
PITCHER FRACTURES HIS A
Extra Effort of K. L. Dawson
Causes Unusual Accident.
The muscular action following a pow
erful effort to pitch a speedy boll snapped
the bone of R. L. Dawson's arm, be
tween the elbow and shoulder, during a
game of baseball at Goetting's Park. Sul
phur and Manchester avenues, yesterday
The young man's arm dropped helpless
at his side, and he almost fainted from
the pain, but could not understand tha
nature of his injury. Other players took
him to the offlco of Doctor R. Brent Mur
phy. No. 6120 Victoria avenue, where the
fracture was reduced. Dawson then went
to his home. No. 6SS2 Famous avenue.
Dawson was pitcher for a club from.
Shrewsbury Park, and his side had not
yet secured a run. The Jeers of spectators
spurred him to unusual efforts. In the
fifth Inning he assumed his place and set
himself for a vigorous throw.
As the boll left bis hand. Dawson says
he felt a sharp pain, nnd a moment lati
ti arm was HmD. Doctor Murphy sal
that Dawson's arm was broken by th
TnnMiifl. action, which -was sufficient
fracture the bone, and that the accident
DEATH OF MRS. M. J. LUTT0N.
Funeral Services Will Be Held at
Mrs. Margaret A. Lutton died last nbjht
at the home of her daughter. Mrs. T. W.
Carter, No. 6 Portland place.
Mrs. Lutton was born In Waxronton.
Vn., seventy-three years ago. Bhe came
to Missouri In 1SC3 and bad been living
with her daughter for the last year.
The funeral and interment will take
filace In Mexico to-morrow. Mrs. Lutton
s survived by two sons. Clayton R, and
Joseph A., and one daughter, at whose
tome she died.
Synod Elects Moderator.
South McAIester. I. T.. Oct, IS. Th
synod of Oklahoma and Indian Territory
Presbyterian churches. In session here.
has elected tho Reverend W. C Miles of
Guthrie. Ok., moderator, and tha Rever
end Lloyd C Walters of Enid. Ok., stated
clerk. About 100 visitors from the two
Territories are In attendance. The synod
In a body took on excursion over the coal
and coke fields of the electric route.
PRIVATE DISEASES OF MEN.
I CURE VARICOCEIE II CUE WEEZ.
I CURE PIUS IN ONE TREATMENT.
I CURE S100D POISON KEVEI TO RETURN.
Irt tha treatment of PRIVATE DISEASES OF
MEN, to which my practice is limited and to
which my exclusive thought and experience
S,8 oeenjuevoted for mora thsa S years. I
r,I2A-KPITTEN GUARANTEE TO CURE
PERFECTLY AND PERMANENTLY or refund
every cent paid. If troubled with VARICOCELE.
v7?S2F JJA5I-T VIGOR. BLOOD POISON or
REFLEX DISORDERS. It will pay you to con
sult rne at office or by letter. Consultation free.
P.l V you take treatment charges will be entirely
rfnr?C4Sr7.l-Ji2 EVERYTHING STRICTLY
PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL.
XO FEE ACCEPTED CSTIL CTOED.
W. A. COOK, M. D-,
or COOK MEDICAL CO., "..No.
Hours: ts.tn.toln.ia. Sundays. 10 to llda,
""--?. v-wrrt 5rrvr y -...- . -..--
uecessrall r treated. Vnr coeele la cars.
oxuee or seaiea oy man: thirty pen pictures.
spsjji sesjajk Consultation Free at
scj sj l.sHSj.ii