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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 1903.
I There's a Munch I Or a Lunch '1 1 , In the In-er-seal Package Jp l BtS KANSASJIEWS. The Tiles Dirorce Suit at Atch ison a Kacy One. Father of the Wife Hires a His tory of the Case. A SERVANT TO BLAME. Hilled Master and Household With an Iron Will. Claimed That She Had Hypnot ic Power at Command. - Atchison, Kas., Oct. 9. The ' Globe Ba: There is much Interest in the case filed at Atchison last Thursday in which Mrs. Jennie Viles, of Muscotah, etied Henry T. Viles for divorce, and iDel Baldwin, a servant, for $10,000 for alienating her husband's affections. A letter received at the Globe office from Sydney Piatt, father of Mrs. Viles, will be of further interest, though it should be remembered that Mr. Viles' love for his daughter does not tend to a Ftrictly impartial view of the case. Mr. Piatt's letter, from which we take extracts, is as follows "On former occasion when I had paid lengthy visits, tff'fiy daughter, I hnd distressing evidence that she was mated to a brute. The man is ignorant, almost to stupidity, on all subjects out eide of farm interests, rand is a more truculent swearer than., any sailor or captain I ever heard during a sail of over 18,000 miles on the ocean; is fierce ly passionate even to'' madness, as touchy as a hair trigger, and when in his best humor is no more debonaire than a grizzly bear. "On a certain Fourth of July, late in the evening after a showery day, he iwas so profanely abusive on account of a damaged carriage wheel that 1 was Intent on appealing to the law. Mrs. Viles begr-ed me to let the matter rest, for.' said she, 'he is the father of ray children.' The servant, who was the cause of the damage to the wheel, after an outburst of rage, would get near him on the porch and purringly soothe bis feelings, instead of leaving him to the loneyomeness of self-reproach. But it must be said, as a finishing touch to the character of this man. that he never seemed to feel regret or shame. "I saw and heard much at this visit that T did not like, but both I and my daughter were helping one another to be slow in thinking evil. But this fact was admitted, that the two girls, 17 nnd 18 years of age, were placed under the control of this servant Del. I found upon my visit last summer that the cook, by the acquisition of an estate in Oklahoma, had also added to the masterfulness of her demeanor. Her Iron rule included husband and wife particularly the wife. "Poor wife; pretty well eclipsed, muffed out, dethroned, and all the (world seemed to approve. She had no The of rrnlfcsl i. " v confidant until. I came. I knew of her tears and quivering lips, but for out siders she had smiles and a cheery tone, as if she had a home of love. She meant no harm in this desire to delude the public, but everybody now blames her. She -was hoping hoping, hoping, that some quiet deliverance would come. There ivas need of de liverance, for twice the door of the sit ting room was locked against her, and she was impudently told by her servant that she was a liar. "Henry, do you hear that language,' she ap pealed to her husband. 'Shut vour mouth,' was his only intervention. One night the giant came up and found his wife sobbing. 'You old fool," was his effort at solace. "I visited a friend in Muscotah and learned that the public had been watching affairs with an indignation that had only been suppressed by the sight of Mrs. Viles" apparent indiffer ence. Otherwise, tar and feathers and, other whitecap methods would have been applied, as deserved. Henry went to California about this time, and be came interested in the land there. He came home and consulted with the cook. By October 8 he had to send some money there to secure some land. It seemed to Henry and the cook that the law requiring the signature of a wife in such a case was most unreason able. The wounded wife decided to as sert her rights. She was low in health. I advised her to escape the violence and persecutions resorted to by going to visit her sister, and a neighbor loaned tr.e carringe to take her to the depot It was done one day when the hus band was away, and Del seemed dazed at her victim's escape. I went to town and got a warrant for Henry's arrest. He went t Muscotah to see his escap ing wife, but she had fled to Atchison. When he got back home the warrant was served. The county attorney men tioned $2,500 as a suitable bond, but the justice put it at S-00. ' "My conviction i3 that hypnotism is the cause of Henry's enslavement, for during some of his bedroom interviews with the cook he has cursed her with ponderous violence, only to be subju gated by the magic of her voice. Kvery one that I hear of has a keen desire to have the cook punished. The kindest feeling is entertained toward my wife." Lightning Strikes Oil Tanks. During the storm this morning light ning struck the oil tanks at the Brede hoft wells and destroyed them with all of their contents. There were five tanks of 2n0 barrels capacity each, grouped together, hut fortunately they were yes terday almost emptied of their contents and the tanks only contained about one foot of oil each when struck. They were not near enough to the wells for the fire to reach .the derricks, but the tanks, with what oil they contained and the tank shed were destroyed, also one tank that had not yet been put in position. Akin & Co., who own the wells, are damaged to the extent of $1,500 or $2,000, but it mij'ht have been worse. Inde pendence Kenorter. Will Sizo Up His Congregation. Dr. W. R. Hufford of Reading-. Pa.", who has been invited to accept the pas torate of St. Mark's Lutheran church in Atchison, will arrive this week, to see how the congregation suits him. He will remain a month, preaching his first sermon next Sunday morning. At the end of a month, he will decide. The rule has changed: there was a time when the new man preached a "trial sermon," and then the people decided whether they wanted him. But Mr. Hufford has changed the rule: he will see whether the people suit him. He has not been The cigar that beats them all at LarveAt Bclllns: Brand Clsara in the World. r ..- .... -y preaching lately, and 5s a man of means. He has seven children, and if -he de cides to locate here. Midland college will be an inducement. . When last employed, he received 11,800 a year, but St. Mark's only offers $1,200. Atchison Globe. AN ADVANCE APOLOGY. . Manhattan College Football Team Too Busy With Studies to Practice. Manhattan. Kan., Oct. . 9. The mem bers of the K. A. C. football team have been considerably discouraged since their defeat at the hands of Kansas university last Saturday. They are ral lying again, however, the wounded hav ing practically recovered from their bruises, and Coach Deitz expects to have them in good shape to meet the Kansas City Medics here tomorrow. The fact ig the boys of the Agricul tural college are too busy with their class exercises to make first-class foot ball player. Not one of them is in any sense a professional and every one of them is taking a f ull: assignment of col lege work and meets with his classes daily. An enthusiastic mass meeting of the students was held yesterday in order to work up moral support for Satur day's game. , FORFEITS $5,000 BOND. Ex-Congressman Nelson Fails to Ap pear at Coffeyville Court. Coffeyville, Kan., Oct. 9. Kx-Con-gressman D. R. Nelson of Tennessee, forfeited a bond of $5,000 by failing to appear in the district court here Mon day to answer the charge of secreting his brother, John 'Nelson, from tha county officers, and a, reward of $3X1 has been offered by the commissioners m Montgomery county for the ex-congressman's arrest. John Nelson was convicted of killing Albert Morris a year ago, and while out on bond he disappeared. Judge Nelson was accused of hiding him. Association 9; Valley Leaguers' 8. Kansas City, Oct. 9. "Doc" Shively's vnoc-.ni.i troiio-tr mip rhamnions nut up another great game against the K.ansas city American assouauuu diu's at Association park - yesterday, being beaten by a single run alter eleven in nings. ' It was a slugging match In which the associationists excelled only slightly. McDill's off day at third con tributed more to the loss of the game than the Blues" slugging. The Sedalia lad dropped an easy ny in uie uisi in ning and enabled the Blues to score Tn ha tnii-rl hp started trou ble again by hobbling Nance's grounder and ne snowed a general iecuicnc m his efforts to get in front of the ball. r,n. ihia -MTiii m nrl fates chanered places and the Valleyites settled down and plaved tine bail. The Blues leave on a barnstorming trip through Kansas and Oklahoma. ' . Kansas City. 2 0 2 0 03 0 1 0 0 19 16 8 Valley Leag.4 000040UUU tf o o Fiatteries Stovall and Messitt: Kllli- lay and Bankhead. To Remain at the Poor irm. Atchison county paupers will have to remain at the old poor farm during the coming winter, and the greater part of next summer. Jim Trimble's purchase of the old farm is conditional that he will, at the end of William Christian's term as superintendent, in March next, take charge of them, and keep them un til the new poor house is ready for oc cupancy. His price is to be the same as is, now being paid Mr. Christian. Atchi son Globe. IN HIS OWN DEFENSE. Tillman Takes he Stand in His Own iBehalf. . Lexington. S. C. Oct. 9. James H. Till man i witness in his own behalf yes- terfav in thi trinl for the murder of N. G. Gonzales. He was on the stand an hour and will continue his testimony, lmrieen witnesses were heard today. Mr. Tillman, when he took the stand. was asked by Mr. Croft to explain inci dents to which reference had been made during the trial. He was asKea wnn re gard to anv messages he may have sent to Mr. Gonzales, saying that he had S'nt a verbal message to him by George S. Ij gare, asking him (Gonzales) to meet him in Georgia. He said Gonzales wanted the invitation put in writing, but, he was afraid it was a trap. He said also that he did not want to violate anv of the dueling laws of his state. Answering further Questions the witness said when he was correspondent in Washington for some, southern papers Mr. Gonzales was applicant for the posi tion of consul general to Shanghai ami that he wrote his papers that Mr. Gon zales would not bo appointed and said he had some words with him In a hotel lobby in Washington. Asked as to Mr. Gonzales attitude to ward his military career he said: "It has always been bitter toward me since I was 21 years old." The question of his military career and the comments of The State were then taken up. Mr. Tillman stated, among other things, tha' Mr. Gonzales wanted to have him court-martialed because of an incident which he related relative to the organiza. tion of a company of Indian scouts which had been referred to: the defendant said he wanted to organize such a company to take to the Philippines, but that Presi dent McKinley and the army officers in Washington opposed it. Asked how he was treated by Mr. Gon zales in his campaign for governor, he re plied: . "I think those editorials are fair sam ples of it." Wa dpnipd that he had ever been a trai tor to his uncle and said he had not in tentionally been discourteous to the sen ator. He was next asked what had been the attitude of Mr. Gonzales toward him prior to 191 2. to which he replied: "1 think the paper has been pretty well de voted to me since 1890." and in answer to a further ouestion said the editorials !n the State had been extremely abusive to him. Objected to a Negro Player. Crawfordsville, Ind., Oct. 9 Manager Eller of the Wabash football team re ceived a letter from H. L. Watson, manager of the Rose polytechnical team today stating that they consider foothill a serial game and as a matter of prin ciple would not play if Gordon, a coloied player, was allowed to participate. Dr. Kane, of Wabash college, said that the game would best be cancelled and must be unless a distinct understanding that Gordon was to be allowed to play is reach. The game has been cancelled. Crosby Wins Des Moines Shoot. Des Moines. Oct. 9. William Crosby of O'Fallon, 111., carried off first honors in the contest of the Highland Park Gun club, lasting two days. A high wind yesterday made good scores Im possible. The scores: Crosby, 174; Burnmeister, 132; Budd, 160; Rich. 108r Heer. 175: Kline, 170; Hirschy, 165; Hoan. 165: Pard. 154; Mc- . , i, T ah! UT- To.rlr 11 ' . 1 ningham, 177; Brookshire, 148; Russell, 152; Duis, 156. Speed Record Lowered. Fort Worth, Tex.. Oct. 9. A hose com pany of the Fort Worth fire department today lowered the world speed record for going into action. The contest was to run 250 feet, lay 100 feet of hose, a total run of 350 feet, making plug connections and get water. The time was 22 4-5 sec onds. To Cure a Cold in One Say. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets. Ail druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature on each box. 25c SPORTIflGllEWS. The Series of World's Champion ship Games Ered. Boston Won From Pittsburg by Score of 6 to 3. LEACH'S WILD-THROW. Errors of Pirates at Critical Stage Responsible. Dineen and Le veer DM Their Work About Equal. Crowd of 0?er 11,000 Was Out to Witness the tame. Standing of the Clubs. WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES. - W. Pet. Pittsburg 3 & .500 Boston .. -. ,. 3 2 .500 POSTSEASON SERIES. f W. L. Pet. Chicago Nationals 4 3 .571 Chicago Americans . .. 3 4 .429 OHIO CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES. . W. L. Pet. Cleveland ............ 3 2 .600 Cincinnati........,." 2 3 .400 ST. LOUIS' CLUBS' SERIES. W. L. Pet. Americans i 0 1,000 Nationals 0 4 .000 Pittsburg, . Oct. 9- That the enthusi asm in the world's baseball champion ship series has rot abated to any ex tent was shown when another large at tendance turned put to witnessfhe third : home game, although high western winds made it rather uncomfortable for the spectators. ' Boston won, 6 to 3. Ground rules were again adopted, allow ing three bases for a hit into the over flow in the outfield. The heavy rain of last night and ear ly this morning softened the playing field somewhat, but this did not seem to handicap the players, as some very fast fielding was done by bofh teams, Leever and -Dineen did the pitching and each allowed ten hits. The batting and base running of Beaumont and the fielding of Parent were the features. The visitors scored three runs in the third on Leach's wild throw to first, a base on balls and- singles By. Dineen, Collins and Stahl. In the fifth, they adj ded two more on Stahl's triple. Parent getting first by being hit with a pitched ball, Ferris' single and Wagner's wild throw to the plate. Their last run came in the seventh. After Freeman had struck out. Parent hit to the ropes for three bases and scored on Lachance's double to left. Pittsburg was unable to bunch hits until the seventh inning, when Sebring and Phelos both made hits, Leever's out at first advanced them one base and both scored on Beaumont's line single to center. Clarke's two-bagger to left scored Beaumont. Leach went out on a fly to Stahl. Dineen then sent Wagner and Bransfield to first on balls, filling the bases, but Richey was unable to bring them in, going out Parent to Fer ris, retiring the side. Attendance, 11,356. Score: PITTSBURG. Beaumont, cf. , Clarke, If Leaeh. 3b Wagner, ss. .... Branstield'. lb. Ritchey, 2b. ... Sebring, rf. ... Phelps, c Leever, p AB. R. BH.-PO. A. E. 5 ; 1 4 "I 5 0 0 .... 6 0 2 2 H 0 ..A. 5 ,0 0 12 2 3 0 0 2 , 5 1 ....3 0 1 11- 0 0 ....3 0 0 13 0 .... 4 1 2 2 0 0 .... 4 11 3 0 0 .... 4 0 0 0 2 0 Totals . BOSTON. Dougherty, Collins, 3b. .36 10 27 13 3 AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. If. Stahl, cf 5 Freeman, rf 5 Parent, ss 4 T.achance, lb 4 Ferris, 2b 4 Criger, c 4 Dineen, p 4 Totals 3S Score by innings: Pittsburg 0 0 Boston 0 0 6 10 27 11 0 0 0 3 0 2 0 3 0 1 0 0-3 0 0 Summary: Two-base hits Clarke, La chance. Three-base hits Stahl, Parent. YOU WILL BE ALL SMILES AGAIN Forget Your Stomach and You'll Have a Santa Claus Face Always. HOW TO DO IT. If there is one thing more than all others that will give a man a forlorn and friendless appearance and make him morbid and "cranky" and disagree able, that thing is dyspepsia. It makes one forget his friends and become mo rose and irritable. He is so wrapped up in his own misery that he is inconsid erate of every one else. Relieved of this terrible and depressing ailment, he again becomes a good fellow and a man among men. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are De- yond question the most effective and popular remedy ever ottered to tne suf ferers of this terrible disease. The thousands and thousands of cures they have brought about and the enormous increase of their sales fully attest the truth of this statement. They are, above all, a natural rem edy. They possess exactly the same properties that the gastric juices and other digestive fluids of the stomach possess, and they actually do the diges tive work of the stomach and enable that organ to rest and recuperate and become sound and well. They act In t mild, natural manner and cause no dis turbance in the digestive organs. They prevent any fermentation of the food which causes sour stomach. In fact, under their Influence the subject forgets that he has a stomach and his resulting cheerfulness presents a great contrast to his former dejection. Millions of boxes of Stuart's Dyspep sia Tablets are sold annually and they are but in the dawn of their popularity. Every mail brings letters of thanksgiv ing from grateful ones who have been cured of this terrible disease. The fol lowing is one of hundreds received eacn week: Rev. J. R. Hoag of Wymore, Neb., writes: "For six years I have been troubled with dyspepsia- Last fall 1 b- eome very much alarmed at some svmp toms of heart trouble and came to De- lieve there W'as a sympathetic relation between the two diseases, or rather, that the stomach trouble was the cause of the heart disturbances. I hit upon Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets for a remedy and invested a dollar and a nair lor three boxes which lasted me three months, and I can eat any kind of food I want and have a good, vigorous ap petite. Although I am 77 years old, I now feel perfectly well and without be ine reauested bv anyone I make this statement as a compliment to the vir tues of Stuart s Dvsoepaia Tablets. Stuart's Dysoepsia Tablets are for sale by all druggists at 50 cents a box. Stolen bases Beaumont. 2; Clarke; Leach; Stahl. Double plays Ritchey to Wagner to Bransfleld; Parent to Lachance. Pirst base on balls Off Leever. 2: off Dineen. Hit by nitebed ball Parent. Struck ouf By Leever, 2: by Dineen. 3. Time 2:02. Umpires O'Day and Connolly. After the game here today the club will leave for Boston,-where the conclud ing games will be played, beginning Mon day next. This is in accordance with an agreement entered into by the cap tains of both teams previous to the first game. LUCKY SMATHEBS. Sadio Itac, His Recent Purchase, Wins th Futurity. Lexington, Ky., Oct. 9. Sadie Mac, E. E. Smathers' recent Durchase, won the historic Kentucky Futurity for 3-year-olds with ease and without apparent effort in three straight heats, going the last mile In 2:12, which is two seconds short of the record made by Fereno three years ago. t She won by several lengths in each heat and only at one time was she in danger and that was in the first seven-eighths of the first mile, when Ethel's Pride kept nose to nose with her. Ethel's Pride, however, broke and finished bad in all three heats. The two mares made the trst quarter in 32 seconds. - The pure-eaited little trotter with frlctionless mechanism utilized every movement of her body- in shortening the distance between her and the goal. Every muscle that she brought into plav counted for time and distance. The track wras lumpy and damp and full three seconds slow when the start ers In the Tennessee stake were called at 2 o'clock. Sunshine and harrows had gotten the track in a little better shape by the time the Futurity was called. Among the 5,000 people who saw Sadie Mac take the first moWfey was Mr. Johnson, of Calais, Me., who sold her as a yearling for $4,000. Her driver. A. McDonald, sold her to Mr. Smathers Tuesday for S20.000. ... Barongale. Katherine A., and Lizzie A., won second, third &nd fourth money respectively. - -Grace Bond, favorite for second place. won the 2-year-old Futurity in two straight heats, going the first heat in 2:17, 3 3-5 seconds short of the record made by Katherine A. last year. Jessie Betiyonwon second money. Alta Ax worthy, favorite, won third and Be queath fourth money. Nervola won the Tennessee 2:08 racinsr In three heats out of four, Major C. taking third heat. xne r.rst heat was trotted Wednesday. rerano won the 2:07 trottine Durse. $1,500, in two straight heats, one of which was trotted yesterday. The 2:11 class pacing was won by John M. in two straight heats. SMATHERS BUYS SADIE MAC Pays $20,000 for the Kentucky Fu turity Favorite. Lexington, Ky.. Oct. 9. The board of di rectors of the Trottine Horse Breeders' association has decided upon Saturday as a memorial uay to m. vv. Bhanklin, the late secretary. The regular programme will be carried out and in addition Major Delmar, Lou Dillon and Prince Alert will make trials against time, the owners hav ing agreed to this. The Monk and Equity will be sent by Mr. Billings to beat the record for horses in double harness. Dan Patch may also appear. Secretary Wilson said that such a pro gramme had never before been offered on a trotting track and he doubted if it ever would be repeated. The free list is to be suspended and the net proceeds are to go to Secretary Shanklin's family. Sadie Mac, the 1 to 2 favorite for the Futurity, was purchased by Geo. Spears, acting agent for B. E. Smathers. owner of Major Delmar and McChet-ney, for $20,000. She was sold by Alonza McDonald, her driver, and D. H. Sherman of Port Henry, N. Y. She is by Peter the- Great, a Fu turity winner: has a record of 2:11', and Is said to be capable of a mile in 2:08. The field for the Futurity will number proba bly nine. BEDS TO TRAIN IN TEXAS. Kelley Will .Take His Leaguers to Dallas for Early Work. Dallas, Tex., Oct. 9. J. W. Gardner, owner of the Dallas Baseball club of the Texas league, said today: "I have just received a telegram from Manager Kelley of the Cincinnati Na tional League club informing me that his club will do its spring training at Dallas next year," This makes three major league clubs that have already arranged to train in Texas next spring. The St. Louis Na tional leaguers will go to Corsicana and the Chicago 'American leaguers to Mar lin, the noted central Texas health re sort. San Antonio and Houston will also be likely to have a major league club training with them. i Keiff Will Return to France. Chicago, IIL.Oct. 9. Jockey Johnny Reiff, whose recent career on the American turf has been anything but glorious, will again ride in France next year if his reinstatement by the French jockey club does not miscarry. Reiff has already signed a contract to ride In France and has made his application ror a license. He is anxious to go, for he has received neither the money nor the apnlause here that he. gained while he. rode abroad. Several weeks ago Reiff received an of fer from a turfman, who is a member of the French jockey club. The supposition is that the offer would not have been made unless the prospects for the rider's reinstatement were good. That the French are disposed to take him back is further shown by the fact that he received an offer from another French turfman. He therefore signed a contract and torwarded his application lor a license, Reiff has not -been satisfied with his American experience this season. His rid ing convinced American ' turf followers that he did not compare with other riders, regardless of his reputation abroad. Since he was hvt at Harlem his riding has been anything but skillful and, at times incom petent. A iriena or tne nttie naer claims rnai he could have done better had he not been afraid to take chances. "Reiff has known for weeks that he had a chance to return to France, and he has not been disposed to run any risks. That accounts for his work on the turns. Ovei there he can make more in presents he receives than he can get here on a salary. He isn't popular here, and he Is there, so you can't blame him for want ing to leave the country." Neary and Nelson to Fight. Milwaukee, Oct. 9. Charlie Neary and "Battling" Nelson have been matched by the Badger club for the windun of its boxing bouts at the Panorama build ing October 16. Neary. as a local man who is doing well, is a favorite here, naturally, and Nelson is also popular with the Milwaukee followers of the game. The battle should be an extra fine one if both men do what they are capable of, and there is every expecta tion that they will. Eddie Santry and Jack Dougherty wjH figure in the semi windup. Trades Anderson for O'Connor. St. Louis, Oct. 9. Manager McAleer of the Browns has traded "Big" John Anderson to Manager Griffith of the New York Americans for Jack O'Con nor, the catcher who was suspended by the New York club. Anderson is likely to succeed Ganaer at first base for the Highlanders next season. McAleer has secured Jones of Baltimore to cover the initial sack for the Browns. Sullivan After Corbett. Omaha, Oct. 9. Young Corbett and Brooklyn Tommy Sullivan may sign ar ticles to fight in the near future. Sulli van arrived in Omaha from St. Louis. On arriving here, Sullivan's manager, Hart, found a telegram awaiting him from Claud Johnson, matchmaker of the Missouri Athletic club of Kansas City, Mrs. J Was Mrs. Dixon says: "J was complete ly run down and could not sleep. I became nervous, had trembling spelts and wanted to avoid society. I tried various remedies, but without appar ently benefiting me. Recently I have been taking Paine' s Celery Com- 9 informing him that Johnson would reach Omaha for the purpose of match ing Sullivan against Corbett, BELMONT HORSES SOLD. Twenty-seven Sead Bring $58,525 at Morris Park. New York, Oct. 9. A sale of race horses, the property of A. Belmont, wa held in the paddock at Morris park. Twenty-seven head sold for a total of $58,525. The 1-year-old chestnut colt by Octagon-Woodvine sold for $12,100, the top price of the sale. A. J. Joyner was the buyer. Other sales of $1,000 and over were : Fine Art. ch, f., 2, by Octagon-Fides, R. W. Walden, -$1,600. Imp. Gallant, b. c. 2, by Galeaxzo- Souveraine, W. Lakeland,- $5,000. Majoram, ch. f.. 2, by Hastings-Lady Marcon, L. A. Snell, $4,000. Masterman, ch. c, 4, by Hastings Lady Margaret, J. Boden, $2,500. Namtor, ch. c, 4, by Hastings-Minerva, Frank Regan, $1,800. Orthodox, ch. c, 2, by Don de Oro imp. Ortegal, M. L. Hayman, $3,780. Belligerent, b. c, 1. by Don de Oro imp. St. Bridget, J. J. Hyland, $1,000. Blandy, ch. c, 1, by Hastings-Belinda, Newton Bennington, $2,600. Diamond, ch. c 1, by Hastings-Golden Dream, A. J. Joyner, $7,500. Donna Hastings, ch. f., 1, by Hastings-Donna Mia. R. W. Walden, $1,000. '. Glorifier, ch. c, 1, by Hastings-Glory, L. V. Bell, $2,200. Red Springs, b. c, 1, by Hastings-Red Girl, Newton Bennington, $3,000. Traper,: b. c, by Hastings-Tarpea, A. J. Joyner, $3,800. Trocton, ch. c, 1, by Octagon-Thrifty, T. Green, $1,500. Cleveland 5; Cincinnati 3. Cleveland, Oct. 9. Wintry and rainy weather made it possible to play but one of the two games here between the Cleveland American league and the Cin cinnati National league baseball clubs for the state championship. The first game was a victory for Cleveland, by a 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 l.in favor of Cin cinnati. The score: First game - R.H.E. Cleveland 0 10 10 10 2 5 6 3 Cincinnati 0 0102000 0 3 5 6 Attendance 4,000. Umpire Hurst. Americans 11; Cardinals 3. St. Louis, Oct.9. The St. Louis Amer icans defeated the St. Louis Nationals here in a one-sided game. Ja k Powell, who twirled for the Americans, fanned out 15 of the Nationals. O'Neill, who began pitching for the Nationals, was hit hard in the fifteenth inning and Sanders succeeded him. Attendance. 1, 687. Score: K.H.E. Nationals 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 7 6 Americans 2 5102100 011 17 2 Batteries Sanders and Ryan; Powell and Sugden. White Sox 9; Cubs 3. , Chicago; Oct. 9. The American team defeated the Nationals in easy fashion. Nearly all of the South siders' hits counted, while those of the Nationals were wasted as far as run getting was concerned. The score: R.H.E. Nationals 2 0010000 03 12 1 Americans 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 5 9 14 2 Batteries Taylor and Kling; White and Sullivan. Umpires Johnstone and Sheridan. Attendance 1,100. Time 1:50. Races at Guthrie. Guthrie. O. T., Oct. 9. The feature at the Guthrie Driving park was "Cute's" going a mile in 2:09. Attendance, 2, 000. Other events were: 2:16 pace: Deck " 3 111 Lillie D 2 2 2.2 Amewood 1 3 33 Time 2:194; 2:17; 2:19; 2:19V4. 2.17 trot:' Misty Dawn I 1 Jim Ackerson 2 2 Yucca 3 3 Time 2:21; 2:22. Golf at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Oct. 9. The second round of match play in the invitation goif tourney given by Mrs. C. A. Griscom at the Arion Cricket club was concluded here. The best match of the day was between Miss Rhona Adair, Brltisn champion, and Mi3s Margaret Curtis of Boston. The cards: Miss Adair Out 50: in 54104. Miss Curtis Out 52: in 51103. Mrs. C. T. Stout, formerly Miss Gene vieve Hecker, was pitted against Miss K. Harley of Fall River. Both went out in 46. At the fourteenth they were again square, but the 1901-02 champion, taking the last three holes, two of them in bogie, she won the match. Racing at St. Louis. St. Louis, Oct. 9. Fully 20,000 people attended the fair grounds track. Joi- dan. the odds-on favorite, won the Fair stakes by eight lengths. KingaBelle was second and Dave Sommers third. Jor dan laid in last position from the start to the stretch, then came on and won going away. Weather chilly; track lumpy. Racing at Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 9. Big Ben, after being steadily backed down from 5 to 2 to 8 to 5, won the hlghweight handicap at Worth. The winner was tirins fast and Just managed to beat Gypzene. Jack Ratlan, carrying top weight, 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. Racing at Morris Park. New York. Oct. 9. Mud runners weTe in demanc" at Morris Park and only one favorite won. The Ramapo handicap tor 3-year-olds at one mile and a Jurlon;r, the feature, went to River Pirate, witn Injunction, the favorite, second. Girdle was the early pacemaker, but in the stretch River Pirate and . Injunction went to the front and in a hot drive the former won by a neck. F one: oixoe All Run Down 540 Neville Street, Crafton, Pa., August 11, 1903. pound and I feel itat my former good health has been - restored by means of this rt onderful remedy. I have taken but two bottles and my friends tell me I am myself again. It is a marvelous remedy. " y Cured Her. HOTEL EMPIRE Broadway and 63d St., N. Y.' City. . Telephone in Every Rooni. " Rooms $1.00 per Day and Upwards. A fine library of choice literature for the exclusive The EmDlre has long been the fa vorite hotel for tourists visiting the U3e of our guests. metropolis. Reetaurant noted for the excellence of Its cuisine, its efficient service and mod erate prices. From Grand Cen- A greater number of street cars pass the Hotel Empire than any ( other hotel in the city. tial station take cars marked "Broadway to Fort Lee Ferry" and reach Hotel Empire in seven minutes. From all Ferries. Steamboats and Ocean Steamers walk short block to Elevated Railway and take "9th Ave. to 59th" street, from which hotel is one-minute walk. 10 minutes to Principal Theaters and Shops. W. JOHNSON QUINN. Prop. 1 BEFORE YOU BUY COAL Telephone 530 ((ACZYMI FOR PRICES 4th and Jackson SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD BUG. 6 CENT CIGAR. Pure Water j $ : Phillips' famous mineral t water delivered at your J door pure and health- iul. t PROF. J. W. PHILLIPS Proprietor. 612 West Eight Street, f A A A A A A A AA-A A A A A A A-A GO NOW! OCTOBER 20th. Texas, Oklahoma, Indian Territory There and Back at Low Bates. 20 Chicago S18 Cincinnati 15 St. Louis S15 Kansas City Proportionate Rates from Intermedial Points. Stop-overs. Final Limit, Nov. 10. MISSOURI, KANSAS & TEXAS RY. Ask Nearest Tick etA gent , Or write o. a. M NOTT. D. P. A.. - Blossom Houee, Kansas City, Ho. RED AND BLACK a Numbers Indicate those who have the Five Cents a Day Telephone. Call - t hm up and convince ; yourself ot the merits of the service, i - Missouri& Kansas Teh Co. Thosj 9) J Kansas City and Return $2 via PAnta -K.;V- . ' .' Pe. - . Tickets on sale October 4 to 10. Good returning as late as October 12. ml i : - Ti ' - " I X J