Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY MORNING, JtLY 6, 1370.
NEW SERIES NO. 56.
New Advert iseiuents.
ftMTII, HACK & CO.,
NO. 800 DUO AO STREET,
AUGUSTA, . - - GA
Rrpecilnlly Solicit CoMlsimctitt Of
PROVISIONS, PRODUCE, GRAIN AND
T'O ukli they will give' careful and prompt at
tention. Thy are prepared t't niuku liberal
Cash Advances ' -
tad will n.o their bel effort for the Inttreett of
Uivae favoring thcta ltu cvbain'btueL!.
Refer, by perml-.lon, to National Bamk. of An
ip.ta; National E uasu Bam, of AugtiiOa. Ou.
CAIRO & ST. LOUIS R. R.
Shortest Line to St. Louis!
HPIIE train by tht road connect at St. Lou! and
1 Eft St Lou!. with all other line tu tile EAST,
Tbroi?h expma leave. Cairo 10
Thriu"i expren. arrive, at Ea.t St. Lul 1
Iur;!iy.Wi accommodation b-avea I tiro '.'
Murphj.boro ate. arrive at Murtdiyboro 8
Through etire leave. Ea.t St. Loula . . . 8
Trtroiih t-ipre.. arrive. M Cairo 5
Marphv.boro ace. leave. Murph.y.tioro 5
Jlurnhj.boro acc. arrtvet at lairo lit
Vt a m.
PWTFArnVPTIIR Cairo and St. LonN
lirt.UljlIrla imiroaii I. the only AM.
RAIL ROUTE between t ir aud St. Lou In under
one management; therefore there aw no delav. at
vav .rallim. awaiting connection from other llrn-a.
Iff t'u.en;pn going North. NortbcaU and Wet
h'j'ild cot buy thrfr tb k.-t until they have exam
ined or nte. and route..
L. M. JOHNSON, fiemral Mansjei.
B J. FINE, (ifm-ral Aift-ut. Cairo, lib
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route to
St. Louis and Chicago
rpllE only road runnlne two daily train, from Cairo
JL making direct come-cilou lth EaMcru l!ii'-.
TRAINS LEAVE CA! :H p. m : Ft ex-rp-...
arriving in Si. Loui. 7:'kS p. m ; Chicago :.j
a ni.; l M p- m.: Cincinnati at.d LonUvlile Fn-l
I.-.n-. arriving In Cltcinnatl at sstt a. m. : Loui.vllle
Tli a. m.; fndlanafolln 4:11 a.m. l'a.-ng-. r. by
I;.- ir'j'.u arrive at above points
13 TO 30 HOURS IN ADVANCE
Of any other route.
1 .) . 1 , i a m. Fat Mali, w!'h .V;.t a'ta. lied. f..r
i - .1'J sr. LOUISand Hit' AM '. arriving In M.
Loui at :." a. m : Chicago at ": p. m.. connect
I ug it Odin or EflL;;ham for Cincinnati, Louirvllle
FAST TIME EAST,
i) c;rTVTiir 'hi i,r"-' c 'hmurt
1 A.jrj-i VITjitO t. Kaiit without any
ri.viv ca:icd bv Sunday lim nrnlni:. The S'lttir
il .v iift. ruiHjn train from Cairo arrive In New nrlt
l.'i:davuorultii!at M:i. Thirty nix hours lu ad
of ajiv other mutf. ......
i t" Advertii-emi tM. of competlnz line that they
r.nA- better time than till, one nrv l.ned either
thrown Ignorance orade.ire toml'lead the pnl.llc.
For tl.roiiL'h tleketa and Information apply at I III
tr tntr' Hiillroiul depot. Culm.
TRAINS A11HI E AT CAIRO:
p : p.m.
ai'ti 4:i'i K.m.
,IAS' '.JOHNSON. (ifB'l Soiitluru Ak I.
J. II.. JONES. Ticket A.vnt.
CAIRO it YINCENNKS R. R.
. rTT'TJTHE SIIOKTHST ROVTE TO
I - -un TTC THE SHORTEST TO Lf,T'lS.
4 .UllihO VII.LE. CINCINNATI. UAL
'J IllOilK AND WAMIINOTuN.
y ATTT iVC THE SUOKTEST TO INI-M;
ill .MILLO APol.lS.l'lllLAUELrUIA.NEW
SIX HOURS SAYEI)
Over tr;tlna of all other route iuhWId? the tame
r?rra(tieor by other nmtoitn nuke contiM1
(ic.j nmt rids all nlijht. walilm; fimn uue toils
Lour, at .mull couutry atutli'Ua lor Irulua of cou
1L,"T IWU VTJTHE FACT mid tukcotir 4:45
liC. JlJliJllr IV a. m, trun, rearhlnir Evntta
vl'Ie Tnd'unapolln. Cincinnati and Liiulnvlllu fiitno
d:iv. Tralm leave nud arrive t Cairo a Itdlow :
y. ill leave. 4:45 n m.
jn-i orriw- ..! 1ii:i'pm.
Through tleketa and cheek to all Important
lieti l Pa-. Agent. OeneMl Sup t,
L. II. Cllt IU II. raenger Airent.
ST. L., I. JL & SOUTHERN.
Kspre leave Cairo dullv
Kxpr' arrive, ul fulro d illv
. , :(' a m
QA1RO CITY FERRY CO.
I.KAVI! t.KAVlia t.RATK
Knot Fourth rl Mlp.nurl I.sihI'k. Kentucky l.d'g,.
8 a. ru.
10 a. m.
N::H a. m.
lo : it ) a. m.
4.W p la.
U a. m.
tl p. n..
II p. m.
D p. m.
WATCH FA JEWELRY, ETC.
Edward A. Buder
(Snecegsor to . & W. Iiudor;,
And Deulcm la
Watches, Clocks, Fiiie Jewelry
Cor. Eighth .St. and Washinartou Ave.
Watclimaker & Jeweler
NO. 10 EIGI1TIT STREET, 1 ' i.
Betwen Commercial and l P,iiir, Til
WahJLKtu avc., f VUllU, 111.
FINE WATCIHVOEK. A SPECIALTY.
t9E&!;rauujaud all klnda of repairing neatly
t All klnda of Solid Jewelry made to order J
WHOLESALE WIXES AND Liyi'ORS.
SMYTH tt CO.,
Wboletu'ic and Retail Dealers la
Foreign and Domestic Liquors
Wines of all Kinds,
NO. CO OHIO LEVEE.
MESSRS. SMYTH & CO. have con.tantly a larcc
totk of the bet i:iMd. In the market and irive
e.peclal attention to the whoUale brauch af the
FAINTS, OILS, WALL PAPER, irTC.
1, F. BLANK,
Wjudow Gla!, Window Shades, Etc.
Alwavj on band the celebrated iLLcatiiATisu
BroV Btilldinz. Com-1 Piiim Til
Uien llAe ( V llllU, 111.
JNS'L'KANCE AGENCY OF
Wells & Kektu,
K. . VI 1 r-lllliU'i11 1 Cf Montreal, ( an.)
0dl I 111(U11(11I Hapltal.3ii.im,oiJK.olil.
il In illti ' Fire and Marine (Mliivllle, N. J.)
J1111LM1R A-ti-. 11.44-ilK.M.
I'nititi MOf Philadelphia; e.tablUhed lu 14.)
I HUUI ( AKvti. $.mij.tw.
Vii'tmiiili'v '(Jf Dayton. OA
X Jl LlllitU .lA.Keta $410,U4.!'..
C mill till ' of Freepnrt, III. I.
RISKS WUITTEX AT FAIR RATES.
Oflloo In Alcxrindpr County Hank.
aS s a
r" t si
i 2 v W
SALOONS AMt RESTAt UANTS.
Saloon and Hcstaivrant
THE HEST or
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
Cotiatuntly on tiands nlo hn con.tautly ou timid a
lurj;.: mpply of
FRUITS, LEMONS, ORANGES, APPLES,
AT WIIOIX!AI.E AS II I'.r.TAtl.,
At tlio Old Ib'lmonleo Hotel. (Ill Olilo Levee.
Tho ehoUet. m o . I
la.tlnjtyct lnot delleate
nfnll perfiune. for Meon
.1... ll.MlllL.. M.I.I. .1 .1...
. iiiait-m. in. . at in.'
3 till let and III the bath.
M I i l.i.r.i
njjr lieilllllio VII. t u.-iillllllll
OTrir.'Wiin(S' In t'.iu ulek ronni, relieve.
weaktti'M. fat I ijne, pro.trnlliiit, tiervoiifii'Tii and
headache. I.cxik unl for connterfeltii. Alwimm.k
fur Florida Water, prepiut'd by the nle proprietor,
Me.r.. I.nnmtiti A Kemp, Nuw York.
For .a!u by peifumer., tkiiKirl'ti aud fitucy Rood
JJEPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE ALEXANDER COUNTY
Caiho, Iixa, July 1. 1S79.
Loan" and dlco'int M.M 49
One from other banka W.1I.H
Outfit und furniture fi.iMj.io
Capital Stock paid in fj SS.Oofi.W
We, F. liroK". I're.ldont. and II. Well". CaMer of
the above named bank, do colemnlyHwear that the
above ftutement la true to the bent of our knowl
due and belief. F. Bno.ii. Frenldeiit.
II. Well. Ca.liler.
Stibacrlb'-d aud (rworn to before m this 5th duy
j.M..) Ai.ratJD Comisub, Sotary Public.
Omci o? tux Cairo Crrr Feiiiit C'ompaxt, I
Caiho. Ills., Julys, 1679. f
Notice I. hereby jrlvon that s meetins of the
tockholder. of thin company will be held on Mon
day, the U'-'nd day of July, IiiMuM. A. O. 137s. at ID
o'clock, a. m .at the w harfmaater'a office, over the
lore of U. W. Miller, ou Ohio Levee, in the cityof
Cairo, IlUuoia. 8. Staats Tavloii, President.
AFRICAN M. E. Fourteenth treut, between
Walnut aud Cedar utreetc; erv1ce Sabbath 11
a. cj. and 7 :3o p. a. ; Sunday School 1 :3u p. in.
CnRISTIAN-Eljfhtecnth atreet; meeting Sab
bath 10: p. tu.; preaching occasionally.
CHUKCH OK THE HEI)EEMER-(Epl.copal)
Fourteenth atreet; Morning pruyera (Aabbath)
V)V) a. m.j evening prayer., 7:30 p.m.; Sabhatli
achool U a. m. Kev. St. J. Dillon-Lee. Rector.
TMI1ST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHIHCII.
V l'reachlnzat 10:30 a. m.,8 p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
Sabbath achool at 73 p. m. Rev. T. J. bhoa-i.
IITIIERAN-Thlrteenth utreet; aervlcw Sab
J hiith 11a. m. aud 7:3ft p.m.; Sunday Khool Da.
m. Rev. Lruernchner, pallor.
METIIODIST-Cor. Elphth and Walnut .trecta:
l'n a hlnu Sabbath lo:30 a. m. and 7 p. m.
prayer meeting, Wdnedav 7:30 p. m. ; Sundaj
School, 3 p. m. Rev. A. P. Morrleou, paelor.
1HESBYTERIAN Eighth treet; prcachlnu oi
Sabbath at 10:30 a. m. and 7:.3Hp. m.; pruyu
meetlne Wedne.day at "UDp. m.j Sunday bchou
al 3 p. Bi. Rev. B. V. George, paator.
CECOND FREE-WILL BAPTIST Fiflceutl
O .treet. between Walnut and Cedar atrevt'i e
vicee Sabbath at 3 aud 7 :3u p. m.
ST. J0SEPIF8-(Roman Catholic) Corner Croci
and Walnut atreeta; iervic' Sabbath 10::Ja.
m. ; Sunday Sehixd at i p. tu. ; Vexp an 3 p. in. ; cer
vice every day at 8 p. m.
CT. PATRICK'S-(Roman Catholle) Corner Ninth
O street and Wttabtumon aveuuej aervtce. Sale
bath a aud lo a. m. ; Ye.per S p. m.: Bnudav School
J p. m. ; aerrlcea every day at (J p. m. Rev. f . Zabel,
CJ ENERAL DELIVERY open 7:30 a. m.; dona
T 4:3up.ni.: Sunday: tt ton a. m.
Money order Department open at 8 a.m.; clotea
at 5 p. m.
Through Eprr Mal'.a via llltnoli Central and
Mb.in.ippi Central Rallmati. clure at U':&i p. in.
Cairo and Poplar Blail' Through and Way Mall
Clo.it at 1:2:30 p. Bi.
Way .Vail via tlllnol" Central, Cairo and Vln
rennea aud Mht.aippi Central Kailroada clone at
: p. m.
H'.iy Mall fur Narrow Gar.e Railroad clofes at 8
Cairo and Evaiiivillc! River Konlc cloe at (!::S0
p. m. daily (except Friday i.
rjiIIE CITY NATIONAL BANK,
( 'airo, Illinois.
W. P. HAI.I.IIIAY, President.
H. L. HAI.I.IIIAY. Vke-Pre.ldent.
WALTER UYsLOP. Curhier.
. HTAAT TAYI.OK. w. p. UAI.LI11AT,
IIKN11V I.. HAI.I.IIIAY. n. It. Cr.NMNUUAJI.
U. D. WILI.IANhiN, KTIiHIEN IIIHD,
II. II. CANbKS.
Ext liansrc, Coin anil Uuitctl Stages PjoihIs
BOCOIIT AND SOLD.
TVpo!l received aud a R.ueral banking bufliiem
YLXANDEH COUNTY RANK,
Counni'i-cial Avenue ami Eislith Stmt,
F. I!H()s, p-w. nt.
P. N Kl-'i'. Vlee-Pre.ldeut.
II. WEI.I.s. t n.i), r.
T. J. Ki.t. TU, Aa.ltflulit Caller.
F. BroM. Cairo; William Klnge. Cairo;
Peter Neff, Calm; William Wolf. Cairo:
A. Su.atika. Culm; R. L. Bll'lng.lev, St. Lnul.;
K. Binler. Culm; F. II. Ilrinkmaii. St. 1 1.;
11. Welle, I alro; J. Y. Clemaou, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANK1NO HCSINESS DONE. Ex
chiiiiue .old and bought, lutere.t paid In the
Sauint Depaitmetit. Collecllona made aud ull
bu.lne.il promptly ulteiided to.
ENTERPRISE SAVINGS RANK,
Clmrtorod March 31, 11109.
OFFICE IN CITY NATIONAL BANK,
INTEREST paid on rtcpn.n March l.t and Sep.
teluber l.t. Interest not withdrawn I. added Im
mediately to the principal of tliu Uepo.lla, thereby
giving tiiiii compound Intercut.
liT" Children nntl nmrt-teil woiiu'ii mny ilepoult
money ami uuonc rUe too draw It.
WALTER HYSL0P, TuCvsiacn.
3I.VEKETS BY TELEGRArTl.
LiVERrooi, July 5, 5 :00 p. m. Drcail
BtuiT steady aiij Jull. California average,
9s 1 lJaiOs 2.1; Caliurnm club, 10s 3d
10s 8.1; winter wheat, Os 3J(S9n Od; spring,
8i 9d310s. -
riUCAGO CRAW AND PRODL'CE.
Chicago, July 5, 10:00 a.m. Curbstone
market, weaker feeling. Wheat August
offered at 82c; July, 00c. Corn offered,
There will prptubly lie no trading
NEW LAURELS WON AT LOUISVILLE.
THE DASHING CALIFORNIA SHUT
THE KEXTCCKIAXS WnD WITn ENTUCSIASM
GREAT CROWDS OF PEOPLE ON TnE
0 HOl'N D9 T II E HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS
Fol5D IXSLTFCIE.ST STEAMBOATS I'Tn.IZ
ED AS LODOINO PLACES II 1STOR Y OF THE
HOUSES AND TUEIR PAST PERFORMANCES.
LotUTrLLE, July 4. Such a crowd s
throngea the streets, packed the hotels and
boarung houHes, and sought accommnda
tion iu every conceivalilc jilace, was never
seen in Louisville before. All day yester
day train after train added to the crowd,
and the inpouring continued this morninp;,
but not half seemed to have arrived. All
tlic neighboring cities of Kentucky and
Indiana poured in their population, and
train after train from more distant points
still augmented the throng.
opened bright and clear and as the hours
advanced the sun grew hotter until it fairly
loiled in intensity. The city in every direc
tion was handsomely decorated and pre
sented a gala attire never witnessed by our
people before. Plugs and streamers were
seen in every part of the city, and the res
taurants, hotels and public buildings were
beautiful with floral decorations. Main
street had lx-en festooned with flags as far as
the eye could rtach, extending a long vista
of streamers and banners of every kind and
uevue. aiarsei street ami tne cross streets
had also been ornamented and the city gen
erally, despite the Imiling heat, presented
an animated appearance. The
lo see the king and queen previous to the
race was not gratified. The stables of both
were guarded by police and detectives.
Last light Mr. Harper slept in Ten
Broeck i jtall nud the feed of loth horses
was kejt locked up, not even their jockeys
being jermitted access. Homo prejudice
and hone influence were all in favur of the
horse, aid at the New Orleans saloon John
Walsh last night sold the pools, Ten
Broeck bringing $100 aud Mollie McCar
for tin race course started at 10:10, 11 :40.
12:!J0and 2:30, and the jam commenced
with the Cr?t train and continued to the
end. Two races were on the pmgramnio
beforr the great event, but these were re
garded as only a kind of prelude, and no
interst seemed to be taken in the result of
fcithfr. The crowd continued to increase
and the excitement grew greater till the
tine for the great event of the day.
FIRST RACE VICTORY FOR DAN K.
Kace Track, Louisville, July 4, 1:28
p.u. In the first race, dash of one mile
ani a quarter. Dan K. was first and
Ujrkaway second. Time 2 ilsf .
XOND RACE VICTORY FOR GOODNIGHT.
iiAt'E Track, July 4, 2:28 p.m. The
seeond race, a dash of three-quarters of a
mile, was won bv Goodnight, first, Kenton,
second. Time i:20.
VICTORY rot TEN KKOECK.
Louisville, July 4. Then came the
great four mile race between Ten Rroeck,
tit kimr, and Mollie McCarthy, the queen
of the American turf. Ruth horses were in
god condition, but the feeling and odds
were decidedly in favor of the Kentucky
horse. The Californians, of whom a great
nuny were present, stoutly maintained the
superiority of their favorite, and took the
laige odd's as long as they had a cent left.
McCarthy first appeared on the track and
was received with loud cheers. When Ten
Rroeck was led on the excitement was in
tense. They were sent off at the first at
tempt by Mr. Clark, president of the associ
ation, and the first heat settled the contest,
M:!ly McCarthy being distanced. The
tlrt mile they ran so close together that u
blanket would cover them. The seond
mile showed but little change. In the
the third mile Ten Rroeck took the lead,
wlen McCarthy quit and Ten Rroeck easily
slut her out. Timc8:lD;j'.
ENTHUSIASM OF THE KKNTUCKIAXS.
The backers of Ten Rroeck and all Ken
tirky are jubilant beyond anything ever be.
fire witnessed in the annals of the turf.
THE CALIFORNIANS DISGUSTED.
California is correspondingly depressed,
aid most of them being dead broke are
einiest'.y discussing the problem of getting
loiiie. 'The horses had been so well guard
id that there is little room for the talk
ibout doctoring which is usually indulged
ANiVrilini MATCH PROPOSED.
The owners and backers of the California
oU'cn, though pretty badly demoralized,
till insist that she can beat Ten Rroeck,
nid express their willingness to make, an
other match, provided it Ik; run on the
No estimate can be made of the aiumint
of money that changed hands on the result
of this roval race, The betting was not
only free dere, but in every part of Kelt
tu'ky. us well as all other parts t f the
conn'trv, where numerous itims wnre'aked,
Oursiifc of LotilsNllle the betting was
pretty even, but ln.ru all edds have bceu
entered in favor of Ten Brotck all the way
THE n 10 n FLI ERS MOLI.r E M'CARTnY
is one of the best bred race horses in
America, ami by sotno is considered the
best. The stock from which she sprung
have all made records, and are set down
among the best. She was foaled in 173
and sired by Monday, dam Hwinie Farrow.
Monday was n son of Colton, and Mollie
Jackson by Vandal, and she was the recog
nized queen of tho turf in her day, after
having made the best time in a three mile
heat race on record at that time. Colton
was a get of the celeluated Lexington, out
of Topaz, by Glencoe. Shw was out of
Emerald, by Leviathan, and the latter was
the first offering of the well bred Eliza, by
Rubens, after her arrival in America. She
is an own brother to the great Castrel and
Selim, who both won renown on the turf,
and it is doubtful if any horse iu the coun
try can show
A GRANDER SCALE OF ANCESTRY
than can this celebrated queen of tho west.
Every horseman can tell of iome wonderful
feat performed by these well knoirn iiorscs,
Colton, Mollie Jackson, Topaz, Glencoe,
Castrel, Selim, Buzzard and others. The
pedigree of Hennie Furrow is one that can
be referred to as one of merit and speed in
the ring. She was by Shamrock, and he is
said to I one of tho best bred horses ever
brought to America; her dam Ida, by imp,
Belshazzar, and she out of Madam Bozk-y,
by Sir Richard Tonson, one of tho famous
quartette of Tennessee brother's Monsieur
Tonson, Sir Richard Tonson, Sir Henry Ton
son and champion, two of which were
never beaten, and another lost only one
race. It is said that Madam Bozley is the
dam of more distinguished racers than any
other in the south, and among tlieni were
Epsilon, Euchre, Gazelle, Voltiguer, Gam
ma and Ellen Dale. From this long lino
of ancestry, enough can lie deduced to
show that she is from a line of racers that
have gained a reputation on tho turf, and
THE BREEDING OF MOLLIE M'CAHTHY,
unites all the strains so popular in modern
times, including Glencoe, Lexington, Le
viathan, Granby, Shamrock, Vandal, Mar
grave and others, whose records show them
to le of the fleetest blood in the world. Hen
nie Farrw was sold to California, after more
than an ordinarily successful career, at the
ago of four. After she threw Mollie Mc
Carthy she foaled a colt called Ralston who
as a two year old beat Mollie's timo but he
broke down and was shipped to Japan.
that have been given of her are somewhat
overdrawn. She is a beautiful brown fif
teen and a half hands high, muscular and
sinewy, and is said to be a counterpart of
Iht grand dam Mollie Jackson. She has a
handsome neck and head, with a blaze,
a stripe running half way from tho eyes to
the muzzle, and her shoulders are well in
clined and strong. Her general make-up is
as perfect as could be desired. Her chief
characteristic is speed ami a capacity to en
dure arduous work. She is the only animal
that has ever run on a race track as many
times as she has and never been conqnered,
and has run all distances ever set down in
a running programme.
on the track is'a good one, und she is cred
ited witJi running one race as a two-year
old, six as a three, five as a four, and one
this year as a five year old.
is as follows:
At Sacramento, September 17, 1875, Bhe
won the two-year-old stakes, a distance
of one mile in 1 :20, for a purstt of fWO.
At San Jose, April 24, 187(1, she won a
race of mile heats, for f 200, in 1 :48' and
At San Francisco, May 0, 1870, she won
the Latham plate, valued at $125, a dis
tance of a milo and a half in 5:4:)X.
At Winters, July 22, 1870, she carried
off the purse of f 400 in the Holona Sweep
stakes for thrc year olds. Distance, one
mile and three-ouarters. Time, 2 :13.
At the same date and place she won the
California Spirit of the Times stakes, a
purse of $700; mile heats; time, 1 :44
and 1 :4',V.
At San Francisco, December 0, 1870. she
won a purse of 1 1,000 in a race of four
mile heats, making the distance in 7io8'i
At San Francisco, February 22, 1877,
she won a pure of $2.1 50 in a race of four
mile heats, making the distance in 7:43,l4,
At Saeramento, April 17, 1877, she won
a purse of $350, two miles and a quarter,
in 4 :0tl.
At the same place, April 10th, she won
a purse of $501) in a two mile heat race,
At the same piaee, September 18th.
1877, she won u purse of $400, dash of
one mile, time 1 :43.
Same place. September 22d, she won a
purse of $500 in a two mile heat nice,
winning in 3 :41 J J and 3 :51.
At Sacramento. March 2d. 1878, she won
a match race, $2,ooo a side, and $730
added, two mile heats, beating Juke III
3:45' and !!:!! if This contilet.'d her
racing list until she came to Louisville.
as a racer, stands forth as u model of strength
and endurance. He is a six-year-old, and
is of royal blood, sired by Phaeton, dam,
Fanny Holton. Phaeton is of English
breeding, sired by King Tom, dam Merry
Wave by storm, sired byono of the cele
brated Lnglish racers. io was brought to
this country by Mr. Ten Rroeck, when he
gave up his establish jicnt in England, but
as a turf jewel he was not n sticcrss. lie
was of line form, and us beautiful an an
imal as a person could wish to see. Ho
was brought to this country In 18(18, us a
three-year-old, und made several seasons
in Kentucky, but horsobrocders did not
think much'ofhim. Finally ho was trans
ferred to Lexington, from tho vicinity of
Louisville, when Fanny Houltnn was unit
to him, and in 1872 she foaled tho celebrat
ed horse Ten Broeck. Ten Rroeck, us a
PRONOUNCED A FAILURE,
being small mid Inslgnirteutit, ungainly in
appearance, aud did tint promise much for
the future; nud Muj"r Thornus, when Ten
Rroeck was a year old, said he was not
worth 1 15, luid he was considered pood, for
nothing except n a rnrrincro driving horso
by Mr. John Harper. Rut his brother
Frank thought different, and, ai ho had
been his especial pet, took charge of him,
and in the summer of 1874 ho was put in
active training. Ho began to improve rap
idly aud showed some of tho
that has Binco distinguished hiui on the
turf. He ran one race as a two-year-old
and beat horses that were thought to bo
able to dist.-.nco him. In 1875 tho horse)
would uot been taken for the same horse,
so great was the change in his form, and for
a three-year-old came out as fino looking
a horso as ever graced tho track. lie never
frets at his post, starts and runs easily aud
trains with docility. Few horses have ever
been so long on tho turf and kept in such
condition. He has Ieen handled in a way
that would toughen him, and instead of
being kept up winters has been used at all
times when necetsiry required.
HIS CHIEF PERFORMANCES
are his races against time, though in some ,
of his experiences his record is good in run
ning for stakes and when Bob Wolley was
beaten by him in a dash of a mileand fivo
furlongs at Lexington in 1S75, his merit
were quickly recognized. Tho greatest
race ho ever made was that for the mer
chants' post stakes at Nashville in the same
year, when lie again defeated Bob Wolley
in two-milo heats, making the time, 8:30
3:40),'. In 1877 Ten Broeck lost hU
flesh, but his owner had made up hU
mind that he could not be beaten, whatever
his condition was, and though he refused to
accept challenges to try his horse's mertlo
with that of Ochiltree and Parole, he finally
accepted one to run him againt Parole, over
the Pimlico course, at " Baltimore Ten
Broeck was in very poor flesh, and Parole
defeated him easily. This was on tho 24tli
of October of last year. Mr. Harper then
tried to make another match with Parole,
and got his horso in training, but ho par
tially broke down, and Mr. Harper brought
him back hero.
HIS PAST PERFORMANCES
are as follows: He ran as a two-year old
at Lexington for the colt stakes at the fall
meeting, 1874, and came in third. This
was his only performance of record at that
As a three-year old he commenced at
Lexington on May 10, 1870, and won tho
Phrenix hotel stakes, one mile and an
eighth, in 2 :11?4, for a purse of $900. He
was defeated on the 14tk of May, at tho
same place by Chesapeake, for the citizens'
stakes, a distnace of two miles, and on tho
17th, in a race for the Kentucky Derby,
was beaten by Aristides in a mile and a
half dash; ut Lexington September 6, 1873,
he was defeated by Bob Wolley, in a con
test for three-year-old sweepstakes, one
mile and an eighth ; at the same place ho
won the three-year-old sweepstakes, one
mile and five-eights, time 2:39 if, for a
purse of $000, defeating King Alfonso and
Bob Wolley. At the Louisville races he
was beaten by King Alfonso, in a two-milo
dash for Kentucky St. Leger, and took
second money, lie retrieved himself in
tho Post stake race, a dash of three miles,
time 5 :31, for a purso of $1,000, defeating
Stampede, Vandolito and others. At the
Octohet meeting at Nashville the same
year he won tho merchants' post stakes,
two mile heats, in 3:3G and 3-AQj-, for a
purso of $1,200, defeating Bob
Wolley, and tho some meeting won tho
Maxwell house stake, in mile heats. Time,
1 :44.14' and 1 :43. As a four-year-old his
performances were numerous, and ho won
seven races out of eight. His first race was
at Lexington, in the spring of 1870, when
he was defeated by Aristides, for two-year-old
sweepstakes, two miles and an eighth.
At Louisville, in a two and a quarter milo
dash, he won the Louisville cup, valued at
$1,430. Time, 4:03. He also won a $500
purso, two mile heats, in 3:88, and tho
Gait house plate, two milo and a half dash,
in 4:35,. for a purse of $1,250. In the.
fall of 1870, at Lexington, ho won two
races, one a dash of one mile aud an eighth,
in 2:15;, and the other a dash of two miles
and five furlongs iu 4 :58,j. Afterward ho
went to Louisville and won the Post stakes,
a race of three miles in 5:20t4', and leat
7:l!i! iu a four mile dash for a purse of
$1,000, making the time in 7:15,J4'. In tho
spring of 1877 ho opened at
Lexington and won two races, and at Louis
ville won two races against time, and
at the same places won two races at each in
the fall. From there he was taken to Bal
timore, where he was defeated by Parole
but won the Bowie stakes, four-uulo heats,
in 7 :24 t and 7 :40, valued at $2,030. This
spring ho ran at Lexington for the all-aged
stakes, one mile and a half-time, 2:48 if,
valued at $1,050.
Liver is Kino. The liver is the imperial
organ of the whole human system, as it cou
tmlsthe life, health and happiness of man.
When it is disturbed in its proper uction,
all kinds of ailments arc the natural result.
The digestion of food, the movements of the
heart and Mood, the action of tho brain nud
nervous system are all immediately connect
ed with the workings of the liver. It hoa
been successfully proved that Green's Au
gust Flower Is unequaled In curing all per- ,
son's afflicted with dyspepsia or liver com
plaint, and all the numcroris symptoms that
result from an unhealthy condition of tho
liver and stomach. Sample Ixittles to try,
10 cents. Positively sold in nil towns ou
the western continent. Three doses will
prove that it is Just what you want.
Madame Anderson, who styles herself
the ''Lady Champion Walker of the
World, completed ut Leeds tho feat of
walking 1.500 miles In 1.000 hours. She
walked thu last milo und a half in four
teen minutes and thirty seconds, and after
ward for several hours continued to
walk a quarter of a mile every quarter of
an hour, her average timo being two min
utes per quarter.
.John Sherman's active participation In
the theft of Louisiana for Hayes has earned
him tho contempt of all honorable men,
blithe thereby gained thy opportunity t
serve the Sin-lock, and ho Is Indifferent to
tho Infamy so Ion; as he can pocket hit