Newspaper Page Text
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER .9, 1903.
PLANS FOR BIG (iAME ii Mil AMI HOB TO l CITY COM I'LKIIM, ARK VM.KMI'M H. l'nrilur Kouirri Will Oceupy Left BlcnchPri and Indiana Followers Part of l.i-aad Stand. James H. Hörne. b'in8 manager of the Indiana football team, and Manager Les m, of Purdue, wero in Indianapolis yester day to makti final arrangfment for the big Indiana-Purdue football game, which will be playeo In thia city at Wash ington Park on Saturday, Oct. 31. The lease for the park was properly arranged and instructions given for the laying cut of the playing field, and tho arrangements ol eats. The playing field will be from north to south, directly in front of tho left field bleachers. Instead of running diagonally across the aeld, as at former games. One goal post will be in tront of tho grand stand and the other 110 yards to the north, which will bring it some distance south of the refreshment pavill n. A thousand chairs will be placed on tho east aide of the play ing field and spectators will be sllowed to stand back of the ropes on the north end of the field and also back of the chairs on the east aide of the field, but there will be no one allowed along the lines on the west side of the field, or the south end. The left field bleachers will be opposite the north end of the field and the north seats In the grand stand will be opposite the south end of the field. The othsr grand stand seats will furnish an unobstructed view of the field, while the box seats will overlook the gridiron. Mr. Leslie and Mr. Home vnaited the park yesterday afternoon with V . H. Wat Jtins and were weli pleased with the field. Mr. Leslie declared that the playing field wt. ill be one of th best in the country, be cause of its smoothness and being perfect ly level. Half 01 It will be on the sod while the other half will oecupy the base ball diamond. SKATS FUR ROOTLi: The question of setting aside certain sec tions fo- the supporters and roofers of the two teams was oue that required a great deal of discussion, as both Leslie and Home were anxious to secure the best seats for the rooters of their respective schools. It was decided that the Purdue students should oocupy the left-field bleachers, while Indiana rooters will be quartered in the two north sections of the grand stand. -VI 1 seats will be reserved excepting the rtght-neid bleachers. Th. general admission wlii be 75 cents, re served seats M and box seats 1 60. Manager eslle stated that two special trains will be run from Lafayette to In dianapolis to bring the Purdue rooters for the big game and it is expected there -will be at least l.äou iu the crowd. Manager Home expects fully l.uuo ludianu rooters to attend the game from Bloomington. The followers of the two universities in Indiana and the crowds that will attend the games from other cities will give an ittencUui it is estimated, of from ,ouu to 15,000 at the big game, as It will be the most important football struggle that has ever been fought in Indianapolis. In discussing Purdue's team Manager Leslie said tho reports of an epidemic of boils among the football players have not been exaggerated in the lesst ai d the team is really in bad shape for the game against Chicago at Chicago to-morrow. About ten members of the squad are suffering with boils and part of them are in no conditions to play. Manag- r Leslie displayed two bolls on his right arm and said the last makes the forty-sixth he has had since be ing connected with athletics at 1'urdue. He believes the players' blood is too rich, but does not s?now the cause, as the trainers are very careful at th- training table. .He -Td the men in training are given good substantial food, the meat bill being the most important, with the mlik bill second and fruit third, lie said milk for the foot ball players cost about 115 a week. GOOD SHOWING AGAINST CHICAGO. Manager Leslie said he believed Purdue would make a better showing against Chi cago than did Indiana, notwithstanding the Purdue team will meet Chicago with some of the best men absent from the game. The Purdue-Chicago game will be for full thirty-nve-raiuute halves, and this will give the stronger team the advantage, while the Indiana-Chicago game was for only twenty-minute halves. Manager Leslie said he did not expect to play again this season. Regarding the Purdue team that will meet Indiana in the game in this cay, th? Pur due manager said It would be impossible st this time to try to pick th-; team, as it will not be knov n until a few davs before the gerne lust what he line-up wih be. Coach Home ssys Indiana Is showing bettor strength every day In practice, and believes his team will be able to wipe out last ysar s oereat oy Purdue when the two teams meet this year. He said the defeat by vVabrsh was the result of not being m ccwition and the loose playing dams by Indiana. He said he was well satisfied with the game Indiana played sgsiust Chicago and felt encouraged over the result, as with more practice and train ing he believes Indiana will be Purdue's equal. Mr Heme arranged with the College of Physicians' and Surgeons' team of this city for a practice game at Bloo nington next Tuesday. He may also arrange a game with Manual Training H'gh School team for u practice game, as Indiana needs plen- t of practice. Indiana wl I)lay arlham at Blomington to-morrow. l . PR I HK CONDITION. C'atts Says Purdue Is In Shape for a Hard Fight. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. LAFAYETTE. Ind.. Oct. 8. -In an inter view to-day Coach Cutts announced that the members of the Purdue 'varsity eleven, with the exception of Ca: taiu Osborne and Powell, left end, were in prime condi tion for their game with Chicago Saturday, but as to tin- teams Chances against Btagg's eleven he refused to commit hlm eif. The Purdue team has practiced this weak as it never praeticed before, and vhe secret drill has resulted in a spiendid im provement in the work. Powell was obliged t leave the game on acjun: of a boil on his arm, much like the one wiiich is keeping Osborne on the side lines. )sborne is as sisting Coach Cutts in drilling the eleven, but has taken no active pait in the prac tice for three days. Cutts is now obliged to find a substitute for Powell ut left end. and he probably will decide on Long, a brother of "Shorty" Long, who plays sub stitute tackle. Long is an ex-high school star from Louisville. Ky.. and has shown up well in practice. Purdue-.- line continues Is be all that could be desir d. The h .ivy linemen are in line form and their offensive and defensive wnrK now is a great improve ment over that of a week ago. Zimmer man may be obliged to staj out of Satur day's contest, as his injured knee is caus ing hin- a great deal of trou'. Thre Mas considerable scrimmage work last night and the backs' work was or a high order. Heiter Mowrey and Adams tore through the opposing line for long gains and Holier pucttc better than on uny previous occu- slou. e I Jl KEU IS PRA TICE. Rob Mouby, of Pcrri p. fH Be a t ripple for USax, f pscia! to the Indianapolis Journal. PERR YS VI1.LK. Ind., Oct. s.Rob Mou by, fifteen yeai; of age, a substitute on the hifh school football team, was seriously injured In practice this afternoon. Hb wrist was dislocated and ligaments torn loo from ni riht hip. He was also hurt internally. A Danville surgeon attended him. Mouby may be a cripple for life. Wabnah-ltoxe (.ante In Off. Ppacial to ta Indians polls Journal. CKAWFOKD8VJLLK, In I , Oct. 8.-Tho gas with Rose Polytechnic, scheduled for Haturday, has been cpunslsl because Rosa Polytechnic objected to (Gordon playing. The report that Gordon's rib was broken lu practice ws not tra. . Dr. Kane though'. It beat that the game shoidd be cancelled unless there should be a definite iHtfei -tari ftijig Uaat Ourdou sbouid be allowti to play. Manager KlUr Is trying to arrange a g;ime her for Saturday. U' : Jia.-h h.ts so tar 1 a unsuccessful be canceled Hit on the It b"t that the game shoult count of conllieting games. I i v. I. MI) Ol T. Heat! in it "crlmraagr. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. XuTKK DAMF1 Ind.. (H. S.-E. S. Long. taw. varsity team's right guard, was l.t id out during a scrimmage to-Jay by a blow on the head. He was unconscious for an hour and since has b en raving and in great pain. He has just been back a week and Captain Salmon relied on him for the Lake Forest cam Otherwise the team Is in fine shape and constantly improving. It is nut ev.rv mnrnine tor Minimis and after noon for hard scrimmage. There has been no snirtlng ouring tho week ana goon team work results. Shaughnessy is at end. Draper mmA T nnnrirrn n nljilnff bulvew Mi'Olew Is CT..-. ' 11 . . M . . . ' . " " . out of the game and Silver is playing quar ter. tnier cveeney, oi oouin wnu, hms been coaching tho team and is well satis fled with prospects. Shelhyville Athletic Assoelatlon. S; : il to the Indianapolis Journal. SHELBYVILLE, Ind., Oct. 8.-The Shel- byvillo High School has organized an ath- letle association for the present school year, with th.- following oflicers: President. Prof. D. . Coate; secretary, Monte Cathmau; treasurer. Karle Lange; manager, Omer James; director. Carl Reh he!. The board of din etors arc the officers. Army and Aavy May Play. "WEST POINT. N. Y.t Oct. 8. Every effort is being made to have the army and navy football game come off. The cadets are anxious to play, as this Is the deciding game for the series which began in IMS. The proposition of Annapolis to impose cer tain new conditions for this deciding game finds no favor at West Point. It was learned to-day that high army and navy officials in Washington have been in communication with the superintendents of both academies, and are working hard to arrange the game. Michigan's Easy Victory. ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 8. -The Univer sity of Michigan team to-day defeated the Albion couege ie eu, t iu . BIG BEN WAS THE BEST HI. WON THE HlfiHWEIGHT HANDI I VP BY ARROW MARGIN. G?ieeiie Was Second, vrlth Jack Ratlin Third, a Length in Front of Mayor Johnson Results. ChiCAGü. Oct. 8. Big Ben. after being steadily backed down from 5 to 2 to s to 5. won the highweight handicap at Worth tu--lay. The winner was tiring fast, and JVffl managed to finish in front of Gyu seene. Jack Ratlin, carrying top weight of 118 pounds, was third, a length in front of Mayor Johnson. The track was in fearful condition, being fetlock deep and fully eight seconds slow. Weather cold and cloudy. Summary: Flrat Race Seven furlongs: Marco, 97 (, Wi.son). 9 to 2, won; Four Leaf Clover. 10J (Wolff;, 5 to 1, second; Charley tirain ger, 107 (Adkins). 12 to 5, third. Time, 1.3d 2-5. Sac md Mile and a quarter: Airtight, 95 (H. Phillips), 13 to 5. won; Barrack. 101 (Adkins). 7 to 2, second; Little Elkin. 91 ( L.. Wilson), 9 to 10, third. Time. 2:19 4-3. Thiru- Six furlongs: Big Ben. 114 (Domi nlckj, S to 5, won; Gypseene. 106 (L Wil son), 8 to 5, second; Jack Ratlin, 12a (Lan dry), 9 to 2, third. Time, 1:19. Fourth One mile: St. Tammany, 99 (Da isson). 8 to 5, won; Tarn O'Shanter. 5 (Phillips). 9 to 10, second; Thane, 99 .. VMson, 6 to 10, third. Time, 1:49. Fifth Six furlongs: Rockaway, 110 (Wil liams), 4 to 5, won; Alma Dufour. 104 (H. Phillips), 2 to 1, second; Glisten, 104 (Nlch olU 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:21. Sixth Seven furlongs: Automaton, 112 (Otis), S to 1, won; Alee. 102 (Nieholl), I to 1. second; Domadge, 107 (H. Phillips), 7 to 1. third. Time, 1:36. Worth entries for Friday: First Race Six furlong's, maiden: Matr, 110; Edward Hale. 110; Oudan. 110; Circular Joe. 110; May P.. David S. Rose, 110; Kins Ellsworth. 110; Wigwam. IM; The Hebrew, llü; Kleinwood, 110; Pulsus. loT. Virginia Boy. lo7. Second Sir furtonga: Schwalbe. IM; Burnie Punton, 105; Louisville. 105; Qypsene, Ml; Witful, ti. i:. kuiv . 95; Sarah Maxim, 95. Third one mile, Helling: Tancred. 109; Ex aminer. 10; Sir Hugh. 102; Mr. Dingte 101; Albermarle, 101; Homily, lol; Florence M., 108; Florettan, 98; Lampoon, 97; Lord Melbourne, 97. Fourth One mile and seventy yards, handicap: Proceeds. 103; By Ways, 102; Potht-eu. at; B. Campbell, S6; Bard 1 turns, N; Fading Light, 9s. i Potheen and By Ways coupled as Hildreth's entry. ) Fifth Six furlongs, selling: Standard. 10ö; Wreath of Ivy, 100; Lawndale, 90; Wistaria, 97; Arnold K., '.'7; Qo Between, 97: Dungannon. 97; Myrondale. 9; Miss Mollie. 92; Doric. . Sixth One ml!e and one-?lxteenth, selling: Compass, 107; Mandamus. 107; Antolee, ii7; Captain Hamm. 107: False L.ead, 107; Kvelyn Hyrd. 107; Charlie Grainger. 107: Pirate's Daugh ter, 107; Misa Liza, U)Z; t rank 2d., Iv2. I Sa SSMJSJI WON BV EIGHT LENGTHS. Jordan Had am Easy Time Winning St. Louis Featnre. ST LOUIS. Oct. 8. This was bi Thurs day at the St. Louis fair and fully 20,000 people attended the fair grounds track. Jordan, the odds on favorite, won the fair stake by eight lengths. Kiugstelle was second a ad Dave Sommers third. Weather ofiilly, track lumpy and slow. Summaries: First Race Mile and seventy yards: Sister Lillian. 9 (W. Hennessey . 5 to .', wou ; Margie S , 103 (Mahom. 15 to 1, second; El Casey, 106 iJ. McCarthy, 5 to 1, third. Time. 1:56. Second Five and one-half furlongs: Sadie Burch, 108 tSheenan), 4 to 1, won; Bird P( nd, & (George), O to 1, second; Judge Denton. W2 (D. Austin, 17 to 5, third. Time, l:13Vfe. Third Six fnrlsafs: Dolly Gray, 103 (D. Austin). 7 to 2. won; Miss Manners. 107 ! (SbeefeSJI), even. SSCOnd; Blue Grass Girl, 102 tr oley), b to l. tnira. rime, Fourth Mile and seventy ysjPSS, sellini,,', stake: Jordan, 107 (D. Austin). 4 to 5. won; Kingstelle, J4 (Perkins), 9 to 1. second; Dave Sommers, 95 (W. Hennessey), 3 to 1, third. Time, 1:54V. Fifth Mile ;.ud seventy yards. Baronet, 105 (F. Smith), 6 to 1. won; Hegira. it (II Gilmoro). 5 to L second; Helen Ray, 101 (Foley), 12 to 1. third. Time, 1:571. Sixth-Six furlongs: Mavtruk, W (Stov all). 15 to 1, won; Stand Pat. 104 ( D. Aus tin. 7 to 1. second; Nearest, 106 (Sheehan), 3 to 1. third. Time, 1:1.. Seventh Mile and seventy yards, selling: Iasso, 108 Livingston. 8 to 5, won; i::ia Dillon, Ji (George, n: to l, second; Star Gazer. 1-7 (J. Matthews), 2 to 1, third. T;me, ft St. Luts entries for Friday: First Race Seven furlongs, selling, two-year-olds and up: Toniana. Erie. Hazel Boyle. 8i; Hoedown. S: lenesh. r, Hutrlehorn, s I , , hrn. Hilly JacVuion. Bessie B . Thank Hav n iw; Hondo. 102: Innsbruck. HKi; Ecome. ttti Harold Parkr. 100. Second One mile, selling, three-year-olds and p: TabellRlrius, ; Cresslds, 1; Sar.iian ! Silver Plush. K; Cardigan. 1j0; Algaretta. Lan dola. Aules. Captain Gaston. Quiet. 103; El Caney, Chandoo. 108. Third Six furlongs. two-y ar-olds : Miss Craw ford. 10; Bugler Ben. Adkins. Imbouen. Lord Hermenc. Major Pelham, 13; Huckleberry Finn 107. Fourth One mile and three-sixteenths, handi cap, three-v. ar-olris and up: Joste F., HO; Mai lcr. 92. Taby Tlss. 103; Flintlock. 107; Dan McKenne, l Ffth-Seven furlong, selling, two-year-olds and up: Tloniatne. Alcorn R.. j: Cap and Gown Our Lillb. Sartor Rcsartu. Caybon. Bid; Leech' Bell the Ca. My Surprise. -7: c,.untss Clara, 104: Russeltton. Tempt, 1". Ax ires, 112; Tenny Belle. 1. Slxh Six furlonps. rHIing. three-year-old colts and gelding: Little Corker. SS; iu-ar Creek, tfcl; Revfew. General, SI; Bud weiter. Requisition,' The Ghetto. 58; Irby Bennett. Ir2. Sid Stiver, 103; Gua Lanka. Will Shelly, lm, IVttijohn. Ho. ' Met heaiiey May Knee Dick U.U. . CHICAGO. Oct. 8-Secret:iry Hopp.-r is pressing the proposed match between Dick Welles and McChesney during the race meeting nt the Latonia track and has offered a $5,J00 purse. Mr. Hopper has secured the consent of Rome Hespuss. the wner of Dick Welles, to enter Welles. Respass is at present in Chicago, and it is believe! here that E. E. Hmathers. who owns Mci'hesncy. will ship McChesriev to lotion in for the mati h. The distance is to ), one mile, weight for ac. or ten pounds below the scale. ONLY ONE FAVORITE WON I'D RIWF.KH WBMB GftAT1 I)i;lM) AT VJOltltlN PARK. The Hnin:iio Handicap Went to River ; Pirntt. witli liijiniet ion Seeon! Results at Detroit. MBW Y()KK, Oct. S. Mud HIBSJIIIS were in demand at Morris Park to-day and the betting contingent had a hard time in pick ing winners. Only one favorite won. The Humapo handicap fr three-year-olds, at one mil: and a furlong, the feature, went to River Pirate, with the favorite. Injunc tion, second. Summaries: First Rac Stlling. the Withers mile: Early Eve, ll (Bolsen). 10 to 1. won; Hood wink. 10? i Fuller). 7 to 5. second; Blue Vic tor, lul iMulholland), 50 to 1, third. Time, 1:434. Second October steeplechase, about two miles and a half: Caller, 150 (Donohue), 13 Ut 5, won; Baron Pepper, 148 (Ray), 7 to eeosVd; Judge Phillips. 155 (J. O'Brien), 4 to L third. Time, 4:43. Third Selling, last live furlongs of the Eclipse course: A. t wood, u3 (O'Brien), 4 to 1, won; Ancestor, 84 OX. Brennan). 8 to l, sec ond; Cananogue, 90 (Redfern), 3 to L third. Time, 1:01. Fourth The Raniapo haudicap, one mile and a furlong of the Withers course: River Pirate, 108 (Hicks), 3 to 1. won; Injunction. 114 (Builman), 2 to L. second; Ada May, 112 (O'Neil), i to 1, third. Time. 1:54. Fifth Selling, the Withers mile: Colon suy, 106 (Michaels), to 5, w.-n; Lord Badge, 117 (Odoni'. U to 1, second; Stolen Moments, 122 (Gannon), 2 to 1, third. Time, 1:41. 'Him self also ran. Coupled. Sixth-The Withers mile: Modal, 97 (Hou brej, 7 to 1. won; Guy Park, luü (Gannon), I to 2, second; Phaon, 100 (Redfern), 7 to 1, third. Time, hflfc. Morris Park entries for Friday: First Race Hurdle, selling, two miles and one qunrtr, ever nine hurdles: Charawind. MS; Oould, Draughtsman, 1M; Colonel Rorer, 148; (libson Light, 147; The Rival, 14i; Cryptogram, 142; Santo Dumont. lXi. MseaaS ills and one-half furlongs of thr With ers mile, three-year-olds and up. selling: Knight of Rhodes, 114; Unmasked, 109; Captain It , Klolm. Sadducee, 108; Our Nugget. Locket. Queen Elizabeth, 10; Vltelllus, John E.. Highlander, i' ; Andrumus. Valley Forge, lt2; Moderator, 1J0; Royal Pirate, Duelist. 97. Third Six and one-half furlongs of the With ers mile, two-year-olds, selling: Monadnock, 17; Hello, Th Bowery, Thistle Heather. 104; Fing utlker. 10Ö; Long Spur. 91; Shortcakes SS. Fourth Withers mile. two-year-olos: Or monde .s Right. 115; Jocund. Uobadll. The "South erner. Kd Tlerney, 3.10; I'alctte, Hippocrates, 10T; Champlain, 10. PlftB -Fortlsaai handicap. feven furlongs of the Withers mte: Toung Henry, 12; Colonel Bill, 128: Wealth, 117; Lux Casta, 113: Castallan. 112; uild Thyme, U0: Hlghliinder. lo4: Sir Vcorhles, 102: renade, lftO; Salvutella, Divination, W: Lady Cocas. 7 lllyrla. 6. Sixth Handicap, three-year-olds and up, one mile and on3-half of the Withers course: Caugh nawaga. 126; Tribes Hill. 19; Warranted. W; Lord Badge, 06; Early Eve. 87. ON TRIAL FOR 'RIXCIIXG.' DniiiHKinit Letters Introdheed In Trial of 1 ;. 1 :. Farley. DETROIT. Mich.. Oct. 8.-The examina tion of Ed E. Farley, the Chicago horsc- man. on tho charge of 'Tinging" tho mare Aimless as Sarah Black at the Grosse Pointe running meeting June 16. was begun in Justice Lemlie's court here to-day. The prosecution created something of a sensa- tStm by introducing two letters to Billy O'Hara. of Cincinnati, signed Ed E. Partes, that, it was stated, were seised by th- Cin cinnati police during a raid on the O'Hara turf speculation Byndicate ohlcials in tli.it city. In one of the letters, written at New Orleans in March. 1902. it was stated that ; mare had been secured that could go three-quarters of a mile in i.131, and that iooked like Sarah Black; that Saran Black had been put out of the way, and that this mare could be entered as Sarah Black at the Roby track and a big killing be made at the expense of Bookmakers Weiler oi O Leary. The second letter, written from Little Rock, stated that the mare was sick with fever and that it would be impossible to nhip her for some time. Both letters contained injunctions to the receiver to be sure and destroy them. From the questions asked by Farley's attorney the impression was created that in the upper court, if Farley is held for trial, an attempt will be made to show that the entire institution of gambling on horse races is contrary to the law oi me öiaie anu nence not entitled to ) protection. Jockey Romanelli testified that he rode the mare June IS and that there was noth ing suspicious about the race. He said that Farley simply pointed out to him the bad places and the good places at the head of the stretch and told him to win if he could Vernile Hughes, a Nebraska horse owner! t. stitled that he knew the mare Aiml. very well, and that he was iu the grand stand at Grosse Pointe, June 1, and recog nized Aimless when the horses went to the post. He saw that she was entered as "Sarah Black," and hastened down to the betting ring to place a bet. remarking to some friends that there was a "desF on with the mare. The books had stopped taking bets, however. J. E. Winter, of Chicago, testified that Biter the race Farley admitted to him that he had substituted Aimless tor Sarah Black in the race. Several witnesses were examined, and Justice Lemkie then held Farlcv for trial In the Recorder's Court, and fixed the bail at $2.."o), which Farley did not furnish. He was committed to jail. ROWLAND M. HON. A lS-to-1 Shot Beat Orderly in Fourth Rncc at Detroit. DETROIT, Oct. 8. Four of the six favor ites won at Highland Park this afternoon, over a heavy track. The winning outsider was Rowland M., in the fourth race, which was a five-furlong dash for two-year-olds. Orderly was a 7-to-10 favorite, hut tired in the run home, and in a close finish Row land M. won, at 15 to 1, and May Combs got the place. Summaries: First Race Six furlongs: Navigator. 102 (II. Wilson,. to i, won; Bodul. 108 Feicht), 10 to 1, second; Mary 'lark. 1CK5 (Minder! G to 1, third. Time. 1:20V Second Six furlongs: Kern. 110 (II. Wil sout, 9 to 5. won; Tennesseean, llo (Adams, even, second; Dick Ripley, 02 (Hyams), b to 1, third. Time. 1:19. Third Oue mile: Little Boy. w (P. Gil more), 8 to 5. won; Merriment, 104 (Ad ams, 4 to L second; Autolight. l. (Minder 4 to 1, third. Time, l:4tri. Fourth Five furionus: Rowland M., 97 (RomaneW), L" to 1. won; May Combs, 101 (J. Walsh), 5 to 2. second; Orderly m (Minder;. 7 to 10. third. Time. l:oö. Fifth Mile and an eighth: Artist, 84 (Paul), 7 to 2, won; Chickadee. 106 (J. WSlsh), 2 to L second; Xiffht Owl, S9 (D (Jilmore, IB to 1. third. Time, 2:01. Sixth Six rarlongs; Oconee, i ni i Moun tain), 1 to 2. won; Cormae, 109 Austin M to L second; Onanuetta, 101 (R. Mai tun 4 to 1. third. Time, 1:19)4. AnaruKt Belmont's Horncs Sold. NEW YORK, Oct. 3 A sale of race hoives, the property of August Belmont, was held In the paddock at Monis Pnrk to-day. Twenty-seven head old for a total of 1.525. The star of the sale was the on. -year-old chestnut eoit by Octagon-Wood - tine, which sold for $12.10, the top price of the sale. A. J. Joyner was the buyer. The other sales of $1,000 and over were: Fine Art. eh. f., two y;lr.- old, by Octagon -Fid. s; 11 W . Waldon; IMM. Imp. t;.ihni. b e. two, by Oaleaizo Someraine; W. Lakeland; $5.000. Majoran, ch. f.. two. by Hastings-Lady Marion; I A. Sneli; $4,000. Masterman. ch. c, four, by Hastings-Lady Margaret; J. Roden; $2.600. N. mtor, ch. c., tour, by Haatlngs-Nlnera: fn .k K. gSi : $1,800. orthodox ch. c, two, by Don De Oro-imp. Ort Kitl. M. L. liayman; $:.7n0. Belligerent, b. c., one. by Don De Oro imp St. Bridget; J. J. Hyland; $1.0on. Blandy. ch. c, ne. by Hastings-Belinda; Newton Bennington; $2.tjo0. Dtsmond, ch. c . one. by Hastings-Gold, n Dream: A. J. Joyner; $7.500. iN.nni II-'-' ch. f.. one. by llastltiKS- Donua Mia; R. W. Waldori; $1.n. Glorified, ch. h.. oue. by llaxtings-Glorv; L. W. Bell; $2.300. Red Spring, b. c. one. by Hastings-Retl Girl; Newton Bennington; $3.000. Trapper, b. c tne, by Hastings-TariH'; A. J. Joyner, $U,S). Thnxton. ch. c, one, by Octagon-Thrifty; X. Uictue; HARRY WAY, HALF-BACK pSfeSlk S Wmk jgm Captain of Indianapolis Team. THREE STRAIGHT HEATS SADIF. MAC CAPTISED FITtRITY FOR TIIREK-YEAR-OLD9. Grace Bond Won the Tvro-Year-Old Class Futurity Fereno First in -. Trot Summaries. LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 8. Sadie Mac, E. E. Smathers's recent purchase, won the historic Kentucky Futurity for three-year-olds, purse $li,00, with ease and without apparent effort in three straight heats, go ing the la?t mile in 2:12i, which is two seconds short of the record made by Fereno taWSS years ago. She won by several . lengths in each heat, and only at one time was her contention for the crown in danger, . and that was in the first seven-eighths of j the first mile, when Ethel's Pride kept nose, to nose with her. Ethel's Pride, however, broke and linished badly in all three heats. The two marcs made the first quarter in thirty-two seconds. The pure-gaited little trotter with fric tionless mechanism utilized every move ment of her body in shortening the distance between her and the goal. Every muscle that she brought into play counted for time and distance. The track was lumpy and damp ami full three seconds slow when the starters in the Tennessee stake were called at 2 o'clock. Sunshine and harrows bad got the track in a little better shape by the tine- the Futurity was called. Among the 5,000 people who saw Sadie Mac take the tirst money was Mr. Johnson, of Calais, Me., who sold htr as a yearling for $4.00u. Her driver, A. McDonald, sold her to Ehnathers Tuesday for $30,01, BarongaJe, Katherfne a. and Lizzie A. won second, third and fourth money, re spectively. Grace Bond, favorite for second place, won the two-year-old Futurity, purse $5,000, in two straight heats, going the tirst heat in : 174. three and three-uuarter seconds short of the record made by Katherine A. last year. Jessie Benyon won second money and Alta Axworthy, the favorite at $50, Heid $35, won third and Bequeath fourth money. Nervola won the Tennessee 2:08 pace, purse $3.000, in three straights out of four. Major C. taking the third heat. The tirst heat was trotted Wednesday. Fereno 'won the 2:07 trot, jurse $1,500. In two straight heats, one of which was trot ted yesterday. The 2:11 class pace, purse $1.000, was won by John M. in two straight heats. Bessie Brown, ruling favorite, easily car ried off first honors in the 2:21 class trot, purse $1,000. The Tennessee, 2:0S pace; purse, $0,000. (One heat paced yesterday:) Nervola, b. h., by Colbert (Hud- son) 1 12 1 Major C, b. h. (Cox) 4 2 14 King Direct, blk. h. (Geers) 3 4 3 2 Tom Keene. ch. g. (Spears) 2 3 4 3 Sufreet. blk. m. (Ecker) 5 5 5 5 Iflas Willamont, b. m. (Miller).... 6 I I Dick Wilson, br. h. (Wilson) Dis Lora Delpha. b. m. (Davis) Dis Time 2:07. 2:00. 2:10, 2:oyVi. Nervola, $50; field. $20 and $15. i' e7 Class, trotting; purse, $1,500. (One heat trotted Wednesday:) Fereno, br. m.. by Moko (Benyon) 1 1 Bvthmic, br. h. (Hudson) 2 3 Prince of Orange, br. g. (Cox and Geers) 2 Dolly Dillon, br. m. (Webster) 5 4 Susie J., ro. m. (McCleary) 3ds Time-2:liy4. IdÄfc. Fereno, $50; field, $13. 2:11 Class, pacing; purse, $1.000. (One heat paced Wednesday:) John ML. blk. g.. by Paris (Fleming).. 1 1 Cascade, br. g. (Wall) 2 2 Lizzie H.. b. m. (Smith) 3 Ö Mary Anna, b. m. (Smith) 3 5 Ji - vie S., br. m. (McDonald) 5 6 Bald Hornet, ch. g. (Johnson) 6 5 Time 2:11. 2:11V4. John M, $50; field, $10. Kentucky Futurity; three-year-olds; purye. $14,000: Sadie Mac, b. m., by Peter the Great (A. McDonald) 1 1 1 Baron Gale, br. c. (Chandler) 4 2 2 Katherine A , b. f. (Thomas) 2 7 3 Lizzie A., ro. f. (Cox) 8 3 4 Mary Gage. ch. f. (Shank) 3 5 7 Emily Letcher, br. m. (Rea) 5 4 5 Delig'ht. b. f. (Thayer) 9 6 6 Ethel's Pride, b. L (Hudson 6 8 9 Diadem, b. f. (Simpson) 7 0 8 Sporty, b.'f. (Either) Dis. Tlme-2:15, 2:154. 2:12. Itadli Mac. $50; field, $20. No pooling after the first heat. 2:21 Class trot; purse, $1,000: Bessie Brown, b. m., by Wiggins (Thomas 1 1 1 Baron Wedge wood, ro. h. (8tinson). ..2 3 2 Bessie Birch wood, ch. m. (J. Curry).. 3 2 3 Lucky Jim, br. g. (Thompson) b 4 6 Claymont. blk. 1. U'hindler) 4 6 5 Ax Delight, ch. g. (MUSS) 7 a 4 Alien W., b. g. (McMahon and Dicker- erson) 6 5 9 Rewood, gr. h. (Renick) 8 8 7 Fine Edge. br. h. (Bowerman) 10 10 8 Alexander Campbell, br. h. (Hyde) 9 yds Regal Baron, br. s. (Bell) Dis. Time 2:17. 1:114. 2:13. Bessie Brown. $50; field, $4. Second heat, Bi sie Brown, $5"; heid, $18. No pooling on third heat. Tho Futurity for two-year-olds; purse, J5.000: (irat e Bond, b. f.. by Bondsman ( Miller). 1 1 Jessie Benyon ro. f. (Benyon) 3 2 Alta Axworthy, oh. f. (A. Thomas) 2 4 Bequeath, b. f. (Marvin) 5 I The Hermit, iik. c. (Freeman) 4 5 iCaltfornts Cresceus, b. c. (Walker) Ds. Alice Edgar, b. f. (Dodge) Ds. Time 2:17, 2:19. Alta Axworthy, $50; field, $35. K.OX 'Ol STY RAC ES. Arnold I'nteheu Won 2:2o Parr and By ieorge the Rumiinx Eent. Spoc'al to the Indianapolis Journal. V1NCENNES. Ind.. Oct. S.-The first daj's races at the Knox county i tir were given to-day on a heavy track. Sum maries: I'M Paee; purse. Um-, Arnold Patch n won. Maud Nas'-. second, Goldie Brown third. Elk fourth. Best time. 2.2 Running race; thrce-fouiths inde ü; h: r. George won. Mars second, pflAos Ar thur third. Time, 1:08. Hanthnrur Is Favorite. LXXntOTON. Ky., Oet. s.-ln the pool ing to-night for the Transylvania, which will be trotted to-morrow. Hawthorne rdled avorte. selling for 1260; Caspian, $125; Georg Muscovite, 65, and the held, com posed of Kenny Lou, Dillon Boy. Kent and J. hn Mack, sold for J40. In the 1:13 trot Gray Gem sold for $50; field. $60. In the 2 :2' trot Great Spirit sold for $5i; field. $19. hi the 2:1! trot Directum Miller sold for 1st; field, Iii. Tennis Tournament Postponed. PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 8.-The semi finals in the uilercoiu Riate tenuis tourna ment were postponed to-day on account of vain. THREE VICTORIES EACH BOSTON AD PITT B l R(i OW TUBD I OH CHAMPIONSHIP. Boston Scored Three Rnn In the Third on Leaeh's Wild Thron Pirates 1 nable to Bunch Hits. PITTSBCRG. Oct. S.-That the enthusi asm in the world's baseball championship series has not abated to any extent was shown when another large attendance turned out to witness the third home game, although high western winds made it rather uncomfortable for the spectators. Boston won 6 to 3. Leever and Dineen did the pitching and each allowed ten hits. The batting and base runniTig of Beaumont and tho fielding of Parent were features. The visitors scored three runs in the third on Leach's wild throw to first, a base on ball and singles by Dineen. Collins and Stahl. In the fifth they added two more on Stahl's triple, Parent getting first by being hit with a pitched ball, Ferris's single and Wagner's wild throw to the plate. Their last run came in the seventh. After Free man had struck out Parent hit to the ropes for three bases and scored on Laehance's double to left. Pittsburg was unable to bunch their hits until the seventh inning, when Sebring and Phelps both made hits. Leever's out at first advanced them one base and both scored on Beaumont's fine single to center. Clarke's two bagger to left scored Beau mont. Leach went out on a fly to Stahl. Dineen then sent Wagner and Bransfield to first on balls, filling the bases, but Ritchey was unable to bring them in. going out, Parent to Ferris, retiring the side. Attend ance 11,556. Score: Pitts. A.B.H.O.A.E Beaum't. cf.5 4 5 0 0 Marke, If.... 5 2 i 0 0 l.each, 3 5 0 12 2 Waener. S...3 0 2 5 1 Bransfield. 1.8 1 11 0 0 Ritehey. 2...S 0 1 3 0 SH.ilng. rf..4 2 2 0 0 Phelps, C....4 13 0 0 Leever, p.. ..4 0 0 2 0 Rnston. A.B.H.O.A.E. D'Kh rty. lf..S 110 0 Coll in, 3....". 1 Stahl, of I 2 Freeman, rf.5 0 Psrent, ....4 1 Lach'ce, 1...4 1 Ferris. 2 4 2 1 I 0 0 0 0 2 0 J. (I 3 0 0 1 2 0 Crlfcer, c. . .4 1 Dineen, p.. ..4 1 Totals 38 10 27 12 3 Totals ....38 10 21 11 1 Score by innings: Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 03 Boston 0 0 3 0 2 0 1 0 0 Buns Beaumont, Sebring, Phelps, Dough erty, Collins, Stahl, Parent, Dineen. Earned runs Pittsburg, S; Boston, 3. Two-base hits Clarke, Lachance. Three-base hits Stahl, Parent. Stolen bases Beaumont (2), Clarke, Leaeh, Stahl. Double plays Bitchey to Wagner to Bransfield; Pan ut to Lachance. Bases on balls Off Leever, 2; off Dineen, 3. Hit by pitched ball Parent. Struck out By Leever, 2; by Dineen, 3. Time 2:02. Umpires O' Day and Connolly. Chicago Americans Won. CHICAGO, Oct. 8. The American team defeated the Nationals in easy fashion to day. Nearly all of the South Siders' hits counted, while those of the Nationals were wasted as far as run getting was concerned. The score: B II E National 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 I 12 1 American 0 1 2 1 0 C 0 5 9 14 2 Batteries Taylor and Kling; White and Sullivan. Umpires Johnstone and Sher idan. Attendance-1,100. Time 1:50. Last Games at Boston. PITTSBUBG, Oct. 8. After the game here to-morrow the clubs will leave for Boston, where the concluding games will be played, beginuiug Monday next. This is in accord ance with an agreement entered Into by the captains of both teams previous to the first game. Good Bay for Bines. CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 8. Wintry nnd rainy weather made it possible to play but one of the two games here to-day between the Cleveland American League and the Cincinnati National League baseball clubs for the State championship. The first game was a victory for Cleveland by s score of 5 to 3 and the second game, which went only three innings, was called at that point because of darkness with the score 2 to 1 in favor of Cincinnati. Score first game: b a e Cleveland 01010102 -5 63 Cincinnati 00102000 03 5 6 Batteries Donahue and Abbott; Sutthoff and Peltr. Attendance 4,000. Umpire Hurst. In the second game there was no change in the makeup of the teams except in the pitcher's box, Moore going in for Cleve land and Kwing for Cincinnati. Cleveland made one run, one hit and one error; Cin cinnati two runs, two hits and two errors. Fifteen Nationals Struck Oat. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 8. The St. Louis Amer icans defeated the St. Louis Nationals here to-day in a one-sided game. Jack Powell, who twirled for the Americans, fanned out fifteen of the Nationals. O'Neill, who be gan pltchiug for the Nationals, was hit hard in the fifth inning, and Sanders suc ceeded him. Attendance, 1,687. Score: B H E Nationals 0 00003000 3 76 Americans ....2 5102100 011 17 2 Batteries Sanders and Byau; Powell aud Sugden. Indianapolis Reserves 9hut Out. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. GBEENSBUBG, Ind.. Oct. 8.-The Greens burg Beds shut out the ludiauapoiis Be serves here this afternoon. Inability to hit Minor caused the visitors' downfall. Quies- ser. catcher for the Beserves, had the sec ond finger on his right hand broken at the first joint in the third inning, and Hugg, of the Covington Blue Ltcka, caught the re mainder of the game. Score: R H E Reserves 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 00 2 4 Reds 0 0 3 0 4 2 0 0 9 8 2 Batteries Roder, Quiesser and Hugg; Minor and Cross. Struck out By Boder, 8; by Minor, 6. ! For Southeastern Indiana Champions Special to the Indianapolis Journal. LAWRENCEBURG, Ind., Oct. 8 The de ciding game between the baseball teams of Lawrenceburg and Aurora for the cham piouship of southeastern Indiana will be played here on Sunday. It Is report, d that a pool of $1,00) has been subscribed in Au rora to bet on the game, and all bets will be covered here. Justice will pitch for Aurora and Kerr for Lawrenceburg. SH0RTRIDGE IN POOR SHAPE. Joseph Injured in Practice and May ot Play To-Iorroir. The Shortridge team is in poor shape for its Käme with the Franklin High Sehool to-morrow. Severnl members of the i fg BSV hem hurt in practice recently and yesterday Russell Joseph's ankle was badly v. rer.ched in practice. He will in all prob ability be unable to p4ay to-morrow. Ed Sehoon played for n short time vesterda v on the fiist team. Doudican played a sta r g tnie nt right tackle on the second tea The rt'iiort is in rirriilntlnn that m. Shortridge tSSJB will soon be strengthetud by the securing of Hill, the fast Culver ts Ule. who has left that sehool. Hill w. ifchs ism pounds and is six feet two Inc VI.. I I I " - 1 . . ii e- win. lie wui unuuuuu'uiy ue a IOW foi m i r er v. - g -T ass u 11. concludes to attend the North Side school. he l ne teams iineu up yesteruay as loilows First Team. Position. Second Team Fatten Left end p. W.er Gipe Left tackle .... Williamson Aronson Left Guard Buser Center ... Payne Right guard Connor Right tackle Shnnk Right end lark Right half Ha knev Fisher Allison -Dondii White .Holloway Joseph. Schoen... Left half Geisel Allerdiee Full back Bosson McKlnney. .Quarter back Cline Davis Units M. T. H. S. j The M. T If. 8. second team, under the j direction of Dr. Cunningham, is playing a strong game. Manager Kraasa has had some difficulty in gettioig games because of inc lack or runas. At .present ne nas oo t lined three contract. Next Saturdsy the team will play the Central Business Collin- nn IW 17 thn IMi.tnflplri Hieb Sch"ol at Plaintield, and on Otit. 24 will play Shel by vine. I Viuch firm wm v rC mile h disatmnintPd last night when he horned that Davis could not plav. The dne is tne weakest point in Training School's team and now ! that Fortune is out oi the game the sit- j nation is worse man ever, ihwh mu fil tered school last Monday, but hs has quit. One new man name Moore showed up yesterday . He weighs 145 pounds and has nan some experience on me aapieiuu Thr TTOiln twiint nirniimt him IS that he is too light to uti the difficult place in the line. GRAVE OF BLACK FRANK MOM MKT TO MARK Bl RI iL PLACE OF FAMOIS HICDW HORSE. Wrapped ia a Silk I In u and Put li the Ground Twenty Year I A.. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. HAC.F.RSTOWX. InJL, Oct. 8. Capt. C. Ts. Jackson, SUMS home: is on Jackson hill, on the National road,: west of Centerville, this county, has ordered a handsome monu ment which he will hkvc erected over the grave of Black Frank; his famous trotting horse, which died almost twenty years ago. Black Frank was our of the most famous horses of his day. aud tit the age of twenty- two trotted one of KM fastest record miles of that year. Captain Jackson aud many Indiana horsemen wh knew Black Frank give it as their opinion that he would have been the two-minute Horse if he could have had .the present-day advantages of scientific training aud care, pto'imatie ?uilky, modern track, etc. Captain Jackson han sent out invitations to m;mv horsemen ant other citizens in this and other States to beforeacst at the unv 11- ing of the monument n the rist inst. i ne bOtSS was buried in the front yard of the owner's beautiful res deine, and there the monument will be ereMed. When Black Frank'diod Im was wrapped in a silk Mag and give,i a funeral which was largely attended. An( elaborate programme will be presented ot t ie unveiling exercises, including speeches, a ;pres ntation of Black Frank's history and tiotable performances, music, etc. it is expected that a large crowd will be present. DECISION IN WAY CASE POLO HALF n l K AWARDED TO IU INDIANAPOLIS tLlB. Visiting Teams -' ill Probably Not Share in Home Receipts Flay Ipk Mglits in: All Cities. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. ANDERSON, lnd..J Oct. S.-The officials and magnates of th? Western Koller Poio League held a meeting here to-day at Pres ident Newton's office. The main question under discussion waft the rule giving visit ing teams five per ctnt of the gate receipts. This rule was laid ou the table and will probably not be revived again this season. Walter S. Petty, manager of the Afuncie team, objected to Pie rule being adopted, and argued that some towns would draw much better than others, and that for this reason the gate receipts should not be di vided. The playing night;- for the cities in the Western League wee assigned as follows: Indianapolis, Tuesdays and Saturday; An derson, Mondays a?id Fridays; Muncie, Mondays and Thursdays; Elwood, Tues days and Fridays; liuhmond, Mondays and Saturdays; Marion,' Tuesdays and Satur days. It was also decided that Way, Doherty and Spencer should play in the Western League. Way will be with Indianapolis, Doherty with Richsnoud and Spencer with Elwood. The magnates were of the opin ion that the managers of the three teams mentioned 'had priA'r claims on the serv h os of these three: players. Doherty was claimed by both Ulchmond anc Marion, but the big half bck will again be seen with Bichmond. j Secretary Durbin .was instructed to draw up a schedule, whiSeh will cover the play ing nights decided upon. As soon as this schedule is prepare i President Norton will call a meeting of the magnates, when the schedule will be revised and adopted. It was also decided tat Center Charles Far rell, who was claimed by Indianapolis and Muncie should plaV witn the latt r city, as Indianapolis hasH.'oggshall for that posi tion. Indianapolis was represented by A. B. Cohen; Richmond by Clarence Jessup; An derson by President Norton and Craig Fisher; Muncie by A'alter E. Petty; Marion by John R. Paige and Elwood by Secre tary Durbiu and JjuBSS Sehern. 1 TEAM SOW COMPLETE. Captain Way 11ns Sis;ued UeGilvray for Second Rush. The Indianapolis, polo team for the com ing season is now complete, with the ex ception of a utill'v man. Captain Way telegraphed Secretary Harry Cohen yester day that he had , signed Nick McGilvray for the position of second rush, and with the present line-up Indianapolis will be as follows: Pierce, fist rush; McGilvray, sec ond rush; Coggshall. center; Way, cap tain and half back, and St n ki-, goal. Richmond After Players. &lecial to the IndanUtclis Journal. RICHMOND. lul.. Oct. 8. Contracts were to-day frv'nrded to three Eastern polo players who ire wanted for the Rich mond team in thai Western League and all of whom closed (he season of 1903 with Richmond. They are George D. Bone. George Cunningham, sr., and Barney Doherty. It is be-leved al! these contracts will be returned signed. Arthur Houghton and George Cunadngham. Jr who were with Richmond tt1 season, have signed contracts. Both are rushes. In case Esooe and the senior Cunningham both sifrn con tracts either Houghton or the junior Cun ningham will be r.nnied out. Work on Lafayette Kink. Special to tho Indiar aiolls Journal. LAFAYETTE, Ind , Oct. .-Work was begun to-day out the construction of the polo rink at SixJh and Alabama streets. The building will be completed within two months. No team has as yet been engaged by the LafayUt. managers, but players wiil be signed within a few weeks. Maas, ager Baugh will in.ieavor to form a st: team, and is COl ffsj ondlng with men on the reserve list of t$e Western Polo League. W S. Baugh. whl BOW has charge of local polo affairs, is a wmker and the polo asso ciation has been placed on a firm financ ial footing. The game Is expected to be very popular here. Amateur 1 paKar at Elvrood. Special to the Indlaia!oll8 Journal. LIAVOOD. Ind:, Oct. 8. An amateur polo league, compose! of six teams, whose games will predcde the regular Western hufue e.iptr-stf n this city this winter, is being organised iere. Manager Sebent, ef the league team. j has hung up a cash purse of II for the Seam winning the amateur championship. Hose C ompany Lower Speed Record. FORT WORTH, Tex.. Oct. s.-Number o hose compuny ftf the Fort Worth fire de partment to-day-lowered the world's sp. ,i record for gointf into action. The contest was to run 2i Ueet, lay M feet of he, a total run of $i feet, muke plug connec tions and get sister. The time was 22 4-5 'Conds. I'p to Jast year Kansas City held the world's championship, Its time bt Ins 2M nds, making a run of Uuu feet and laying l'.J feel c hose. V w All rheumatics wear woolen underwear, as a rule, for whenever they put on the Dr. Deimel Linen-Mesh Garments they cease to be rheu matics. Booklet telling all sbont it and the garments may be had At Leading Dealers Everywhere The Deimel Linen-Mesh Co. (Originator of "Linen-Mesh "l 41 Broadway. Nw York. BURFORDS STILL LEAD PKTTIS TEAM 18 OSLY OXE GAME HI IHM THE LEADERS. Pettis, Kingan sad Xcsi Teasas on Straight Barnes Potter lade Mi iih Total The Scores. Club.. Played. Won. Lost Pet. Bui fords 15 12 3 Pettis 15 11 4 .TT, Kingans 15 10 5 ; Marotts 15 9 S s Whens 15 7 News 15 tt 7 .5s; Kahns 15 7 8 .4o7 lauries 15 5 10 Mi I-eies 15 -6 )0 JtJ Reliables 15 15 .00u The Pettis. Kingan and News teams won straights in the Commercial Ieague series last night, the Kahn. Eagle and Reliable teams being the victims. The Marotte dropped two out of three games to the laurles, winning the first game by s mar gin of but one pin. The Burford team took two out of three from the Whens. Evans, of the Burfords, rolled but one game and was high man of the series. He piled up a total of 217. Hayes Potter, of the Pettis team, whs second with 215 and Klrk- v I. of the Kingana, was third with Jos. 1 'be Kingan team made the high team score of the series in their last game, making a score of fö. The scores follow: WHKNS V. Bl'RFORDS. (Marion Alleys.) Waas L 2. 3. i Burford. L 1 S. Marriott ....Ii Itf 143 Welwtsr m ... IS Bradibaw ..133 73 131 ! Rosendal ....186 190 Bi Steele 17Ü M :,2 ld Kd 147 El Beaumar ....11 i;c 148 Frclnlua ...lol 117 ... Schmidt ....121 161 137 Peacook 12 IS Vj4 SlilOff 1 ... Total 7 7 731 Uvans 217 Tutals 7M 77? 717 EAGLES VS. KINGANS. (Pastime Alleys.) Eagls. Koch Jones Goldsmith Kings ten . Durtnan . 1. 2. J. . Kingans. ..li8 1 Hi llrady M ..17 142 13 I Kirkwood ..19 ..148 131 156 Thompson ..1M ..1S1 j Wimmer ....122 .104 in 1 Jordan 15 1 S. 1K0 M 1Z7 Sit ISt 144 in 2o4 127 181 James 14 11 Totall 75 744 92$ Total Ji 78 6.2 LXURIES vs. marotts. (Marion Alleys. Laurie. 1. 2. 3. ( Marotts. 1. Boltman Ml 164 H L. Cooler... .13 Taylor 131 ls0 137 L West 14 144 ... ... 122 ii B 169 147 in iui Strickland ..14 tt) Anacker ....13 O. Cooler.... Ii3 Brown läl Marott Myers Ill 135 li3 Cm runner ....liO 1M 189 Mullen 168 Totals 719 739 763 1 Total 720 745 7wtf KAHNS VS. PKTTIS. (Pastime Alleys.) Kahn. L - Pettis. L 2. t. Mueller 133 1 141 Potter 192 215 IU Meeker 127 171 143 Caird 171 lis 157 Ginz 127 139 118 Kerr 12 123 141 Giffln 138 167 149 Henry Ii9 178 M Brandt 10 133 149 McKittrick .12 124 HI Totals 34 702 700 Total 717 795 752 RKLIABLKS VS. NEWS. (Pastime Alleys Reliables. L 2. 3. New. L 2. 3 Frank 13" 139 102 Fis).. r 12 1.4 141 Peck 119 118 133 S.ni. rviile 17 14 8tenzl ISh 124 14 Harding IX 1H8 143 Wood 85 161 11 Heiser IM 144 12 Smith 125 122 165 Raker 1J - - Hsrms 127 ... Totals i4 6i4 64 WefJtCOtt UJ Totals 752 782 727 For Xational Tonrnameat. CLEVKl. VND, O.. Oct. 8 W. H. Thomp son, of Chicago. Samut?l Karpf, of Dsyton. W. J. Kenna. of Chias-o. snd Frank Baum meister. of F.rle. Pa., met here to-day with local bowling authorities t arrange for tib- holding of the American Bowling Con gress in this ity the eomirg winter. The congress will he incorporated tinder the title of the Cleveland Howling Tournament As sociation Company. MISS ADAIR WOK English Golf Champion Detested Miaa Cart is Close Match. PHILADEIPHTA, Oct. S.-The second round of match play in the Invitation golf tourney given by Mrs. C. A. Griscom at the Merlon Crieket Club was concluded here to-day und-r some of the most adverse weather conditions ever experienced daring a golf tonrnev . The best match of the dav wa between Miss Rhona AAalr, the Brltlnh champion, and Miss Margaret Curtis, of Boston. On the home green the players were ail square. Playing the extra hole Miss Adslr had all the advantage, but a iucky putt by Miss CurtiB enabled the latter to make a half. The twentieth decided the match Miss Curtis reached the hunker with her ." ond stroke ami took two to get out. tak ing eight for the hole. The British, r holed ont in five, equaling bogle. Tht oSJfSSK Miss Adair Out 5 6 8 6 4 5 7 Miss Curtis Out C 7 5 7 5 5 7 C 4 O Miss Adair In 6 6 6 5 S 6 7 4 654-104 Miss Curtis lu 7 6 6 5 7 6 I 4 S-S1-1 Hxtra holes Miss Adair. 55; Misa Cur- ti. .V Mrs C. T. Stout, formerly Miss Genevlvs Hecker, was pitted against Miss K. Harter, of Fall River. Both went out in 44. and but for a three at the seventh, at which Mrs. Stout rimmed the cup with her second, and another at the eighth, the long 45o-yard hole, she would have been down. At the fourteenth they were again square, but the 1901- champion, by taking the next three holes, two of them In bogie. &ht won the match. THOMAS HIGH GUN. I.ogniiHporf Shooter Seored I t Oat of Possible m. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. CHAWFORDSVILLK. 'r.d.. Oet. - Ths shoot nt tin- rawl..r,ifville Gun Cub waa eil attended and concluded to-day. W. A. Thomas, of Logansport. was high gun with 183 out of a possible 300. I on run men t at Shelby llle. Special to the Indlanapoli Journal. SHELBY V1L1.K. Ind.. Oct. 8.-A ti days' shoot by the members of the Shelby- vllle Gun Club win be given Oct. 21-tS. A programme has been arranged st targets for the first day and for the second day there will t- lour .-v. nix al ll i plgexu . The members of the local Hub have as surance that the ("onnersvUle and Craw forchnUlM clubs uiu W kwrs,