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Srasing programs list him merely as
Exterminator, but the American racing
public has made him an "equine hero" 3
aud Exterminator the Great he Is to .
the crowds that go to see him ran.
And there's a reason. The experts
say that today, at the age of seven. .°
he Is the world's greatest gelding.
They agree--and it Is seldom they ,
agree on any subject-that be is one
Ot the truly great long-distance horses
ha ban adorned the American turf. Track manw
-gr- say he has supplanted Man o' War and Mor.
Wet Ito the affections of the racing public. One
lg Is msre beyond question: Exterminator is
S know personage of Bnlaghamton, N. T.
lh/ m town turns out to see him depart or come --
hesa. The old Mellow is escorted to and from his
mea with all the pomp and ceremony that righttly
-- g ito a champlon.a '
Sla. tarnisbed a striking proof of Extermi.
1sas's popularity this falL The Windy Qty,
Ip awNtly eanious for a revival of the days of dJUfiaW
,when Wshitgtonpar was in its Ilory
d Se Amer~l n derby attracted a natlo.wide
• S . staged a succesul race meeting at
-e Hawthres track. Exteminator was billed
r th eg spml day It a race agalnst time-the
ai sa a qartr track record of Dodge in
*I 4 Tis champlen was vilited by thousands
badklthe eealag day. The track was slow trom
s ln atermataer was estaet to gallop
ain 15: ut, Just the wa, mn oo pa
47Mto Io Ao MS run. WhaLt' maore the stood
SIIM b ear upe a tract ant cheermd he
"-M rP resd to his stabe-by an edd eolaeM
"ik tl amme stale that used It e ase Ma e •
rs whm rnagetgn th. eomn or Edward c_.
s ne"aster et Hawthorm" Ian the s days.
W tI, geat rut gs ]hrms is almost as dl
a ed d apm- as tm geatlemea. But eartao i
S intm Iw have to be truly grat. e must
n Speam toM uos with the bst. He ust be able
in naty wdi. He most hav the eaduranes to
li. I amest Ho mst have the eourag to booak
i egl a lsals da the stretch, look him Ia the ee
me. q o g win. He must have the lutellgeaons
i alilsd the game and the wll to win. He
it e m md phylaly and bue the stmlaa
in sienad, tralst and rae ott[ Ha must be
s ane always do is best. And he must not
thas f. these quaities.
. tre's his rival Mad Hatter, who has
weal nmes rmna terminator to a nose. He's
s mnmetaL por nsancace at Baemont thIn
. beas two mamne In 8:S4t wtth in pounds
# sad was the Jockey club gold ep by two
3r it n bmt Ilat W hite sand Pillary. i hbs
ar sme. at Aqueduct, somethig made si
s.i e b.e sinesd ba s eab r an d weuldat
Sg em last sad styed ist. ,At theat
Saseap being truly e at. Hge
i earsand has started 2 tisam .
:, r ow iat !t 2; seca! , m; tad,
Swen; ýl 5. b Imnc, thin great
bld Me belrn!ing ton the an.a
in the ot highest wmer of theo
OAK being mrpassd esly by Man V
oa ýaseaby ad Damina
Mher Immna r shis by contrast
Sbea um naio suimals I Why. may us.
* sam . he' the way he warn the
. sup fti l.,, .. tt t saee
otheer Ma ases he w o
a as twin, but It redre r groe ag
get them le better as htIU we
mm IMaer aty Dear by a
, bs el. e w r a with I8 o.nds
Y *ft eathee amie maer to a
star arried has pea es
i il rs away l os ur ea aI t o White
s ems the eus ten a lase
4W the aie an" a quasiree.
Mnt WON Imase by a terrie early pas.
#sb, smmed a early lead and, with
__a 5.1dm SIpbme 1138 in elms
w eant to the quart in 22 44 th
I be thequrte in 1:11 84 and
1 8 4. Extertaator was ratedl
I ~Ae i and Johason ner made a
arin the top of the boae strach.
Slitter responded with his anl
n.4 Pamlg the leas in the
S"SHOU BE PRO1ECHi
... :ý ý irlý"idtk ..
at -agh a -as
gi C-.anta vsto h
., t almhr tomes "t
nal eighth, won going away by a half Jength.
Guy managed to last Iong enough to beat Bit of
White, 100, by a head for second place. Bonifaee
wbs fourth, a length away. The winner's portio
`th4 stabe was $12,800. Exterminator was favor.
the way ~tsrinator ruanweU be
r t st the p ,ealy placed In the race aad
M4%, the test at the wlre
l termiate.s sood character that makes
him the ber he Is. He's run 18 races this year at
dstanm s m x frlgs to a mile ad a haklt
a all kinds a traks ad has won all but thee
ao thes.m L s seaod race this year Boalnae
beat him a no. In the other two which were in
srelmh.he was eidetly ot in his usual irs.t
lass coadies. The old llow began the msss
ia the spring at Havre de Grace and traveled all
over the country, racing at Pimlco, Churchll B
u Aqueduct, Latoia, Saratoga and Woodbie.
In this racin Etermainatr never carried lees
than I12 pounds and that only once. He carried
as high as 140. His usual welght wa 182 to 1I5.
Almost Ivariably he was favorlte--and usually at
odds on. He beat Mad Batter, Bon Homme, Grey
Lag, Polo Ana, Captain Alcock, Devastation, Be
ranc, eba Lady Madcap, Bouleau, Boo&
face, Registrar. Bring a Bak and other top
ntchers. August 81 be won the historic Saratoga
cap for the fourth time. A. Johnson rides Exter.
mlator these days and E. Wayland is the stable
Oct. 21 Exterminator ro. the Laurel handicap
at Laurel $1007 defeating Tryster, Careul, Pa.
gam II and other good ones.
Earminateors career ean be briefly summari.ed
thus: Foaled, 1315; races, 84; frst 44; secaond,
14; third, 3; won inSalai.
As a matter of tact Exterminator has won more
mosey I real races than an ether horse ia th
history o the American tur otwithstading the
aet that Man o War (noew retired to the stud) is
credited with buger earnings, As all racings as
thuiasts know, Man d War owes his place at the
head aof thr list to a "hippodrome" psrforma
in Canda, whib smacked more of Cmmmeresam
Sam sprtanalp. eldeatal . ExtermIamte
was vted but ia owar strainer declined
Ter have bes three .at galdings on the
Americas turf before Uternaaster
aeland and Stratmea&; all three are dead.
Banqet, haled ia 18I, had this score: races
10; arst, ; seaod, 42; third, 28; wo Sl$ss5.
Raceland (11M ) had thi recrd: 14, 7 25,4 1
$1L01. Stratheath (1866) had this sore: 14,
3, 8831 $114,09ag It is to be remembered that the
puen and stakes of th day of Exterminatr's
thres redcos we reatiely smaller.
Its a matnte a em rgret to reing a
thbualts that terminato, a gelding camot
trunms t his qualities to future eneratoes of the
American thoroughbred. Ad here comes Ib a
big -If Wud atertmlmator, entire, have bee
- gat Or would be have been temperamental,
like, for em the hors Mad Hatter? Many a
-wlmanered geldg hs been made from a u.
As a matter of taet. Extaurlater was gelded
simply becaum he was not eeetiered weH on
bed to be wrth whleeas a breeding amet. When
le was faled is 11 his ai, MGee did set
enjy his pesi repetaues es a 3tagenohsr. Old.
wf tblch b m et kMt.s .
w as ptt, as a hbm.
nr ra r an it r ua as ps1
eied .S gk she ts tei iI
•I . ,
timers will remember McGee when be was racing
over western tracks in the colors of Edward Corri
gan. He was then merely a selling plater above
the ordinary. His racing eareer shows 24 firsts, 13
seconds, and 5 thirds, with money winninaa of $18,
870. He was fast, but had no fondness for dis
tance over a mile. McGae's sire, White Knight.
never raced and begot but one foal.
McGee had not been long at the stud before
be turned out a Kentucky derby winner, Deaera
(1918). ExtermInator won the same clasale ia
1918. Sinc, the McGee's progeny have been ak.
Ing turft hstry.
lEterminmatr's dam is Uatr Empres, by Jm
Gore, a stake-winnng son of Hladoo and Katie.
8he was foaled in Kentucky In 1800 and was bred
by the late Col. William S. Barnes. She raced
twice, unplaced, as a twoyear-old. She has had IT
foals. Nine have started in 084 races, winn 132
and earning 28914. Four have raced and ot
won, earning $200. Three foals have not raced.
She has also a yearling sea. 8he Is now In foal to
McGee, so W. C. Patterson. Jr., of Jamestown,
N. Y.., buasn prospect a brother or sister to the
American cup champion.
When Exterminator's turf earee comes to an
end the champion will pass the remalnder of his
days In peace and comfort at Willis Sharpe hll
mer's Sun Briar Court at Blnghamton, N. T. Mr.
Kilmew Is a wealthy man who has gone into the
breeding of thoroughbreds on an extensive scale
and races for love of the sport. His sendlng of
Exterminator to Chicago was simply to help the
game along and aid is the possible revival of re
nlg there. He was there, with a party of friends,
to see his champion perform.
Mr. Kilmer's breeding establishment at JBng.
hamton is a model which attracts, many visitors
The estate, whichb s extensive, Is within the city
limits and urronded by y beautful homes, on the
t historec and babttul 8sueuhana. The arst of
the buildings em4 appreaches Is the large clb.
house, built by Mr. Kilmer for the entertainment
f his friends ar d vilters
The main training buildings have stas er 1800
horses and a covered training tweak et a quarter
of a mile. Besides this there are many stables
for brood maes and stallions and large paddecks
and pasturea. Extensive oces and daniltories
fer groom and others are provided, and a sup
arate bouse for the farm stat. bsaltless erlanise.
ties, LLeaalnem and eder"nlw I every depart.
meet and detail about the place.
Two complete tracks. oe a stvrafhtaway stln'
the river, the other modeled after the Sandown
ore in Siutnlad. provide Mteal training fee
th young racers
Sun Briar, Of recent raing fame, Is the premier I
stalUkio. The arse u8 well-bred breed meres Two
are of teratatlonl Iportaem--Sweet Briar,
dam of Sun Briar, and Royal Cvrt, sister to The
Among the mares s Sal Volatile by Dis .
Heartburm, the dam of Sally's Alley, the Ally wibuh
won this year's Futurt t for Mr. Kilmer. Sally's
Alley i by £llumanr by Meddler--trie-.L.ght
U, bred Ina rance by Clarence H. Mackay. He was a
reMued from the federal remount ervlee by Mr.
KBrme, uhe epets grat things of himp Sen N
Etternaakter and Sally's Aley I No wv der is
racing and breedý of theorug brei Is.j t I
e te bo faihu~teti pur mlt i the uaý.or 1
bund hawre.i e mb**b ge.
rw***c *** *a-~y ***he ..
a bse sad s sd. ean. k. abs
H' bwb9 r~toot!4ea1SIM~Z
.bow Jo.e" 40 .-t M:beate 04
b e us o h w
j~J -kl r ff5L~ mL
Interesting Features for the Entire F
Sense . .. BLAK
A GREAT singer, who has to spend
about eighteen hours a day taking
care of his health and his voice, whicl
are his capital, needs a manager, and
A great actor, whose every minute
is required to continue being a great
actor, also needs a manager.
We take it that you are neither a,
great singer nor a great actor, because
you belong to the vast majority of hu
Therefore. while you need a man
ager. too, you don't need to hire one.
You can be your own.
This is true, whether you are your
own boss. or u hat the socialists call a
If you are a wage slave you will
to some extent have to submit to the
management of the man who is set
But he can only manage you In
working hours, and he can't manage
your mind at alL And it is your mind,
and the way it is managed, that will
BY A. WJLKER
THE GREATEST ART
r YOU will look around you with
undarkened vision, without preju
dice in your heart, and with a mind
bent upon getting at the truth quite
regardless of the pang it may cause
your pride, you will discover that the
greatest art of all arts is the art of
And this art, though simple as it
may appear on the surface. is the most
difficult are in the whole world of hu
It means at the very beginning of
its acceptance the subjugation of
spirit and passion, the conformation
of will, talent and effort to the free
reception of others who shall event
oally pass upon your work and give
Like you, the judges are human,
but their judgment, hqwever It may
affect your purse or temper. Is final
Inasmuch as it opens the door to hope
SI taprisns you with despair.
You may paint a beautiful plcture,
lbut If it tfals to please others ta
body will praise or buy it. And you
proceed to harse your disappoIntment
with I-h orblivious to the fet
that the Is deficient som
where in color drawing or atmosphere
f the quaittj that gives satifathit.
But the true artist In whatever Aeld
of human endeavor he may be seeking
success, turns each failure to account
by studying it good-hubamoredly ad
checking up its defects.
He turnas the first canvas to the wall
and begins to paint again, carefully
avoiding previous mistakes.
And it is in much action as this that
there is shown the true mettle of the
man or woman who is determined to
forget self by pleasing others.
It may be a dificult leason to leara,
and it may take years to comprehend
all its intricacies and minute detals
but when It is once mastered, old
heartaches diappeeqr like the bhary
frost in the shining morning sm.
To pleas ethers ought to be the
chie purpose of every yong m
and woman apenient on bli or her
physical or mental effort for livelheood
Though an estreaely tryling thing
to df cEllan for petime e ad n.
dhess glut hemlity, It fraeguetly
WHAMTY TO EAT
ADEBLOaS bTeak.s" t aT t
mackerals with m alely esoned
roe it ma be served for a lehohas
4iS. SBo the fah over alht tdd
ede s ads eg se tablepoosfat etl
vtegar to the wa~r. I. thea oramg
remove the 5ah, meas well, remove the
babo.e 4d cut the fsh tto oseta.
PabaO Ave alsutes before eattfig wa
dbr_.l le esca is a hot fryinu p
wI a Ime st til a sole brow .
4wsgm eel a warm platter. smal
with enl 'i en pear esud the
. W~..,e ob et na e.
make or break you before you get
Take over that job yourself. If it
is an unruly mind, make it law-abiding.
If it is a roaming mind, given to wan
dering over all sorts of subjects when
it ought to be confined to one, dis
Keep it on the job it ought to be
doing. Teach it to concentrate and
make It practice this new accomplish
If it is a lazy mind, force it to work
and to work hard. If it objects and
acts as if It might crack under the
strain, don't worry about it. Keep it
working and It will soon learn to do
its work without getting fagged.
While you are managing your mind.
manage your body, too. Make it con
trol its appetites, and take cold baths.
and tackle hard work without fllnch
Don't let It overeat or neglect to
get plenty of sleep, or do any of the
foolish things that bodies will do if
they are permitted to have their own
Mind and body well managed will
soon be worth more to your boss and,
consequeatly. more to you. If your
boas won't pay the extra value, get an
other boss; but be sure brat that the
extra value is there. It is easy to think
you are worth more than you are, and
to underestimate the boss' Judgimet in
After you have been managing your
self for a while you will know how to
manage others. Then. when you get
a chance, you will be able to improve
it. You will find the job dificult at
frst, but pleasant and profitable aftel
ward. Try it and see if this isn't true.
(Copuyrlgt by Jobs Blake.)
I' SCHOOL DAUS;
iMww. s . ýe 1M ~ t1
Qw eR orur+ oý earr w.
moc. s .. SO#
vaK mrt r CIA"
, '. 9
beitows pod theme wh have the ard.
tide to overcome rewards fr la .
- it their sreatest espectatloee, sed
a Joy who ladmes eanot be i
pessed.m in words.
(dO d IfU, nm mmwrla)o
to "& ow u ncre r arames
sw~ensessm and away.
( "i . luahedle cremeasse is
rmoh o redier any am peer, wIh.
eft the ail t a sbue pgeMu veei.
a i t p to sdo a greuas bewi er
thew he Zasea dorw,- eCnttl
k with a halle; at rres repeat
the attls down, hm wbhe rdue 'urn
et and mold talet ols. It prepared
M the allterse the tls may be set
13 the lebeks ver night, them breaght
Srad aflwed to se and be baked
e breakelbst. Bake 46 malates nL
a bet eye.
Corned Bee Hash.
Chop two parts of cooked potatoes
and eae part corned beef very Ise
season with grated enloa, pepper and
ialt, heat thoroughly, adding a little
better and a grated pepper h*dded.
Upead thickly em thin rices of but
trert tsH and dip a peched egg on
seek; epkle with pepper and salt
and alne peuey.
PftieM Firit Cake
Take the tswulag Igredlents: two
-s - et bmar sugar, e epts l oer
btter, - me-d 'e rwth cepfls at
:w!'. ark .rr eat - d
,int w eu at .£hei thIa
* ~ em sed m pr
in - lgist at am
1 ByWILLt. MAI
OW big a lttle e
When all hyr
And left no one at ý
hlow dreary, grhia ll
The shadows are at t
When lone and t iw
And hIave no one to iit
3Me when at last h
The hall seems lse. w
Each room a 'amt i.
Dark forms in dtuky " om ,
And terrors He Ia .
Deep silence reil o,
The lonesome s -
I Ilst to hear a soft gmg
From out the llsg "
No welcome laugh, as
No eager, ruaitni
To meet me as I Il l
No kiss from lpls og
A barren t1le .1 nlwa e
A rock n desert wn
No bands that bea-
Near home at eyvlel
And yet,. ee murM iil
I feel a presence s '
Dream faces dreary
And bring a Jo
I feel the touc t dit
See miles ot cllS
And as from fadtul
M chlldrea c tomey
(Yo'er low-flung hUm
Far from the eldt
Midst country smese
Are chfdrem dss
So what care I If
The cottage sm ae.
if brown and utvsl!
Soon hasten bars
Wair. d Tdam
Web and ai,
the butter md
thb best tL,
to the etmde
wMtes Add ft
ad. Bear st
lasu. )eet wý
-3 It-took il
mhe tLo tw
emes !or wea ea
t.", u w
There is as 4
to id a rega
the arthi L re,