Newspaper Page Text
FOOTBALL SHARP PRACTICE
IN FROSTY AIR Gophers Find Weather to Their S LikingWork on Other i Fields. By O'Loughlln. The gophers encountered more favorable weath er yesterday afternoon with less wind and more of the frosty atmosphere desired for gridiron work. The squad out was a large one, with only one or two absentees and one addition. This was Asher, the big line substitute of last season, who made his first appearance of the year. This leaves only Sundborn of last year to be heard from. Sandborn won his "M" last season, and was expected out this week to take his place in the line. The gates were closed, but from the sounds drifting over the fence a pedestrian on Church street might be led to the belief that there was a warm scrimmage near the end of the afternoon. This, however, would be only con jecture on the part of the pedestrian. It might have been the freshmen and the sophs or the carpenters putting up the big auxiliary grand stand on the north side of the gridiron. Baseball ,4 Uns" Out. The board of control met last night and dis cussed the minor details of the football sea ion. It was "resolved" that nothing in the way of crackerjack, chewing gum, cigarets, sou Tenir badges or "fresh buttered" should be sold on the seats during the progress or before games. Newspapers were also barred In this rule, tho with regret. All copies of The Journal sold upon the stands are taken home, but other mill city publications are pur chased to use for seat covers and left in the stands until the labors of the groundkeeper on the Mondays following games are like unto those of a junk gatherer. Baseball came up for discussion, and the base ball "M" was conferred to the following burly knights of the diamond: Grnnganrd, Marshall, Linnehan, Spooner, Caldwell. Robertson, Capron, Hurley. Bremm, Brenna, Wolsted, Brown and Pldgeon. Some of the football players are taking exam inations to pass off conditions, and from now until Oct. 2d will be a busy time. The latter date is the time limit for the clearing up of nil obstacles in the way of playing, and all the candidates for the team who have bars are burning the midnight oil. Larkin was the first to clear his skirts of the faculty cockle burrs, and his example has ndded zest to the seal for study on the part of his fellows. Secret practice will be the rule from this time on, and news of the progress of the team is vague. The only disappointing feature about the work has been the question of absentees, some of these fellows evidently forgetting that the first game is but a comparatively few days away. A day's absence just now means a great deal more than It did two weeks ago, as the work is further advanced and the need of every man more acute. The sifting process has cut down the first team candidates materially, and subs are not any too thick for the same cause. Minnesota has a strong looking squad of veteran material, on paper, but a few losses would put an amaz ingly different aspect upon the face of affairs. BADGERS DISCOURAGED. Journal Special Service. Madison. Wis.. Oct. 10.Any more scrimmage work as that done by Wisconsin varsfty yes terday and today will not make the team "the favorite for the gsme with the Lawrence Satur day. The work yesterday was ragged and the scrubs scored on the varsity. The score was due to a dropkick by Lorens. he putting the ball over the goal in nice shape. Yesterday after noon saw the same fumbling. The men con tinued to get down under punts In poor shape and to handle the ball In a poor manner. They do not seem to keep track of things and do not take advantage of all the plays possible. The scrubs have tried the forward pass but have hot been eminently successful. Football enthusiasts now here will not be sur prised if Lawrence manages to score on the wirsity Saturday, while some go farther and my say would not be surprised to see Wis consin beaten. The football men are without blankets^ to- protect- themselves from the cold and there is no money en hand to buy them any. HARVARD~GLOOMY. Journal Special Service. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 10.Harvard's foot ball chances, which besan to brighten recently, were given a setback by an injury to Fullback Apoljonio. He hurt his shin bone and will be out of the game for a month. With several subs in the lineup the crimson varsity yesterday pushed the scrubs all over the wet gridiron. TIGERS WORK I N RAIN. Journal Special Service, Princeton, N. ,T.. Oct. 10.The tigers strug gled thru two hard halves yesterday afternoon in the drizzling downpour. The varsity's attack was terrific and pushed the scrubs back yard by yard. Considering the slippery condition of the field, the play was fast and remarkably free from fumbling. Hoagland and Wister made some long gains around the wings and also were faster In jrettlne: down under punts'. Today's game with Lehl-rh marks the last of the mid week contests. Coach Roper hopes by Saturday to have the team in sood shape for the game *lth the navy at Annapolis. Princeton has never quite recovered from the gall and bitter ness of their defeat at the sailors' hands two years ago. MIDDIES CONFIDENT. Journal Special Service. Annapolis, Md.. Oct. 10. The navy team does not expect much trouble with the eleven of the Maryland Agricultural college today, and will only keep tho regular players in long enough to warm them up. Two or three of the players will be given a chance at each posi tion. The team i. in excellent shape, Shnf roth and Chambers, the only cripples, being tack in the game. CORNELL NOT CROWDED. Journal Special Service Ithaca, N. Y., Oct. 10.The Cornell varsity engaged in light work yesterday afternoon, in preparation for today's contest with Niagara. Signal practice for about an hour constituted most of the work. Walders, the big fullback, will be given a rest today, and the coaches will f.ave him for the game. O'Rourke. the big guard. Is still laid up, and Cosgrove will take his rlac-o. McXamara will be at center, and McC'uteheon will play fullback. Jamieson, Gardiner. Piolette. Bishoj and Mason were taken to the training table tc-day. HERO ON BLIND BAGGAGE. Journal Special Service Ann Arbor. Mich., Oct. 10.Dusty, bewhlsk ered, tired from his long ride on freight trains and steamboats, en which he had earned his passage as a deckhand, "Maggie" McGoffin. Yost's missing halfback, dropped off a blind baggage shortly after midnight last night. He has been working in the wheat fields of scoring done, After the scrimmage the coach gave the men some new plays. He had an almost new line up patched together. There will be a game between the scrubs and regulars today. MAROONSTGO FAST. Journal Special Service. Chicago. Oct. 10.While yesterday's weather Was a little chilly, It was the first touch of real football weather of the season, and Coach Staptg's maroons went thru a snappy and gin gery practice. The varsity candidates ran up a score of 38 to 0 against the freshmen in a half-hour's scrimmage by straight football, altho practice in the forward pass and the quarterback kick was a feature. .ix-.^'jS^Vit ,,^rl .*iir.' '& BIG TEAM PROGRESS. .Wv NEWS FROM MANY GRIDIRONS* SULLIVAN, The Sox Catcher. LEW DRILL'S TEAM WINS FIRST GAME Lew Drill's Hamltne university team defeated the St. I'aul Mechanic Arts school team in a practice game yesterday afternoon, the final score being 33 to 0. The high-school boys were badly outweighed, but succeeded in nuttins un a game fight. Straight football was the program and neither team seemed, to know anything about the for ward^ pass. or tricks .newly brought out. The- baek3 09 both teams were fast and some Bensational end runs and tackle bucks were pulled off. The collegians attempted drop kicks several different times, but each time the school boys got thru and spoiled the attempt. Ham line has a heavy team this year, and with a little more coaching will be ready to compete v.ith the. othei- colleges. HERRMANN SOREAT TEBEAUITES Kelley Case to Be Thrown Back to American Association. Special to The Journal. Chicago, Oct. 10.The Mike Kelley case, which was to have come before the national com- mission yesterday at Chicago, was not considered. President Gerry Herrmann appeared angry that the case should ever have been put up to the commission. He said that it would not be considered until the January meeting, and probably not then, but would be referred back to the American association. BILLY POTTS GETS BATTLE AT BEERTOWN Special to The Journal. Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 10.Billy Potts, broth er of Jimmy I'otts of Minneapolis, was today matched with young Fitzgerald of this city in the seml-flnal of the Fitzgerald-Dougherty bout here Oct. 10 before the Milwaukee club. Potts Is training with his brother at Davenport, Iowa. BASEBALL GLAIMS ANOTHER VICTIM Rolla, Mo.. Oct. 10.In a baseball game near the Maries county line yesterday two young men named Clark and McKee, belonging to the same team, collided with terrific force while trying to catch a. ball, McKee being killed almost in stantly and Clark being rendered unconscious. Clark was the taller of the two, and it is re ported that his upper teeth struck McKee in the forehead and were imbedded in the young man's skull and broken off. the west all summer. Yesterday afternoon day and tomorrow to pick his first team, every- Yost gave the Tnen a stiff scrimmage on Ferry thing is moving fast. field. Twice the scrubs held them for downs About thirty men were out in uniform at on the five-yard line. Johnnie Garrells kicked North high field yesterday, and Jack Oswald goal from placement, but that was the only had charge-of the second team. Two hours were harder than was that of East and South last week. The Northslders realize that their op ponents for Saturday are big, husky men and Coach Burgan is leaving no stone unturned In the process of drilling the squad on the new rules. Morse, at Central, is working his three teams eqn-illy as hard for their battle with the St. Cloud normal on Saturday, and with only to- D'^entdt ixpbh it put in at scrimmage work and in that time the regulars were given a stiff battle. Cooperman, the new quarterback, was out and running the second team, and his work was even better than the day before. Casey is playing quarter on the regulars, and will probably hold the posi tion in Saturday's game, but in case of injury Ccoperman will replace him. Burgan's Plans. Dr. Burgan intends to use two sets of backs In each gam? this year, and as there is little difference in the playing of the backfield men on the firsi 8nd second elevens the plan should work well. Secret practice will be held on Athletic field tomorrow and Friday, and on Saturday everything will be in readiness for the y.ii :-.-'-rc VJ^V-'^JV^*. & You can depend on ARMOUR TO BDY THE TOLEDO CLUB Journal Special Service, Pittsburg, Oct. 10.A telegram from Home stead this evening says that Clark Armour of that town, now manager of the Detroit Amer ican league team, has about completed arrange ments with a business man of that, place to pur chase the Toledo club of the American associa tion and that he will leave the Detroit club at the expiration of his contract next Monday. GOTGH WILL WRESTLE COMERS NEXT WEEK North and Central high-school teams are the 1 first game of the season for Burgan's team, busy ones this week, and their work is even Central did not use Nicollet park yesterday af- Frank Gotch, champion heavyweight wrestler of America, will appear in a series of wrestling bouts at the Dewey theater next week. Gotch is open to meet all comers, and will forfeit $100 to any man he fails to throw In fifteen minutes. This challenge is open to everybody, as no weight is barred. Mr. Gotch would like to meet Carl Mattson or John Gordon any night during his engagement. All those that wish to appear should notify the theater. box office of tho FAST WORK AT YALE. New Haven, Conn., Oct. 10.In two ten minute halves the Yale squad was put thru a drill with two purposes in view. One was to keep the varsity going at top speed to see how efficient it could be in offensive work, and the other to pound home a better system of de fense in the same line-up. The first object was accomplished by the var sity working the ball about half the length of the field for a touchdown against a spirited cub eleven. All the first period the varsity eleven plunged and plunged, gaining lots of ground on Just old-fashioned straight football. In the sec ond period the second eleven was given the ball and exhorted by some of the coaches to tear the stuffing out of the first team. But the varsity proved very strong, and little was gained by the scrubs. Johnstone has about as much voice as Tim Hurst. HIGH TEAMS PREPARING FOR SERIES OF GAMES ternoon, owing to a misunderstanding, but today and otmorrow will find the red and blue squad at secret practice In the park, and Coach Morse will pick out the men who will oppose the fast St. Cloud eleven. Bordeaux, the new end who Joined the squad Monday, was out in uniform yesterday and made a good showing. He is a fast man, both with the ball and on defense, and should be a strong factor in Friday's game. Kreig is making a hit in the fullback position, and Bresky IS holding down left halfback in a suitable manner. Tobin will probably play right half agaisnt St. Cloud and Captain Green will be at the quarterback position. The linemen will probably be shifted some before Friday, but Putnam, Cogan, Lewis and Boroleaux will be seen at their respective positions. East at Faribault. Eas thigh will be the first team in the city to take a trip, and Saturday Will go to Fari bault to play the Shattuck. These teams met last season, and the Eastsiders were so badly outweighed that there was no show for a vic tory. The "shads" have lost some of their best n.en thru graduation, however, and the Minne apolis school should make a good showing against them and a victory would not be'a surprise. Captain Martin is back in the game, altho his knee bothers him more or less. He will start out at the quarterback position in Saturday's game, and if necessary Thompson can replace him. East's Schedule. The majoiiry of the players will leave the Great Western station Saturday morning at 7:50, arriving In Faribault before 9 o'clock. Five of the squad, namely Donahue, Blackburn, Stafford, Griffith and Brand will go in an au tomobile. The following is the schedule of the East high team: Oct. 13Shattuck. Oct. 19Mechanic Arts.Sf. Paul. Oct. 26North high. Nov. 2St. Paul Central high. Nov. 9Open date. .j._. Nov. 16Central high,* Minneapolis. South high is the only school without a battle this week, and Coach Ellis has arranged a prac tice game between his team and an eleven,Com posed, of alumni and Ineligible players. On a week from Friday the Southstders. meet N6rth, and the coach intends to make atnends for the ragged showing of his team against East high. Phillips and Lindscog have both made up their lessons and are out in uniform-every day. These men were greatly missed in the East game, as they are easily among the best players on the orange and black team. The South team has shifted back to the Eighth avenue pracitce grounds after changing-'from one ".place to on other, and it fs probable that-there* will be 'no occasion to change again.' i! TRIO FIGURED IN FIRST OF THE WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES KLINQ, The Cubs' Receiver. SOX DEFEATED CDBS IN FIRST Nick Altrock Had the Giant Killers Doing the Heifer Dance. Journal Special Service. Chicago, Oct. 10.In a heart-rending and won derfully exciting contest, amid flurries of snow and showers of tain, with the temperature far better suited for football than baseball, the whltesox decisively defeated the giant-killers in the opening game of the world's championship series at the West Side park yesterday. The score was 2 to.l, but the mere figures show nothing of the great struggle relentlessly waged by the two greatest teams in the country. Nearly 24,000 people cheered themselves into warmth over the achievements of the after noon. Achievements they were, for never has such good work been done, generally speaking, on so cold a day. To Nick Altrock, the fighting twirler of the sox, belongs the major portion of the credit for the great feat. He met Mordecai Brown, ac knowledged to be the greatest pitcher of the season in the National league, and- defeated him. There were no frills in the work of NickIt was earnest, deadly earnest, and never did man work harder for victory than Altrock. His whole heart and soul was in every ball he hurled across the plate. It was a' desperate position for a twirler. The team In front of Nick was the heaviest hitting team in the National league, and it was admitted that If the sox won their pltcherf would have to do it. The wind was biting, and the frequent flurries of snow and rain was enough to deter the stoutest hearts, but Nick never quailed. He knew he had the complete confidence of President Comlskey and Manager Jones, and that the men behind him were the nerviest and gamest bunch that ever played the great game. Only Four Hits. Four hits was all Nick Altrock allowed the team that had been the terror of every pitcher in the National league and.had won 116 games in a season largely by their great hitting abil ities. Man after- man tapped' the determined Nick, only to be mowed down' with relentless regularity. Hardly a bit behind Altrock came the work of Miner Brown the premier pitcher of his league and the mainstay of the killers thruout the season. When Mordecai went in and fanned three of the BOX'S batters in the first two innings the Comiskey fans- grew gloomy. It was a Titanic task that confronted the Jaunty Nick, and he knew the sox would not score many runs off the sort of twirling being handed out by Brown. Unflinchingly he faced the gigantic task, and how he came thru the fray is a matter of hlstoryt The weather was bitterly cold for baseball, and the frequent showers of semi-snow made the going difficult, but never did two teams field better or play a faster game. But two errors were charged and the killers got both of these. The hands of the fielders were often numb, but at that startling stops and miraculous catches were made. George Rohe, the blond utility inflelder of the sox, shared the niche in the hall of fame with Nick. George Davis, the great shortstop of the whltesox. was too ill to play, and the supporters of the American league champions grew gloomy when they saw that Kobe was to play third base while Lee Tannehlil shifted to short. Many of the fans remembered the many errors charged to Rohe, and grew dubious of the BOX'S chances of victory. In all this wereMhey agreeably disappointed, for Rohe was there every minute of the game, and was* one of the prime factors in the vic tory. His terrific three-bagger started the sox scoring, and later in the afternoon a miraculous one-handed spear of a stinging line drive from Sheckard's bat, which would hare tied the score, by the same modest young man set the fans crazy. No veteran ever fielded or batted better In a crucial game than did George Rohe. Kllng, the crack eatcher-lof the cubs, was way off, having two passed balls and muffing a throw at the plate, the error counting for a run. Not a man reached first until the fltth inning, when Rohe hit to left for three bases and scored when Kllng dropped Brown's throw of Dougherty's grounder. In the sixth Jones singled, was advanced by a passed ball and scored on a hit by Isbell. This was all for the sox. Brown holding them safe the balance of the game. The Nationals' only run was scored in the sixth, when Kllng drew four balls. Brown singled, Hoffman sacrificed and a wild ball got away from Sullivan, letting Kllng in. Outside of this inning, Altrock held the cubs helpless. A fine catch by Tannehill, a wonderful catch by Rohe and a great stop by Donohue featured the game and kept the cubs from scoring, each play coming at a time when a miss would have meant a tied score. Bvers and Donohue were both spiked in base-running collisions, neither se riously. Americans AB Hahn, rf 3 Jones, cf 4 Isbell, 2b 4 Rohe. 3b 4 Donohue, 4 Dougherty, If 8 Sullivan, 3 Tannehill, ss 3 Altrock, 2 BH 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 30 Nationals AB Hoffman, cf 3 PO 1 S 0 1 A AMERICAN LEAGUERS TRIUMPH OVER THE NATIONAL TEAM Sheckard, If 3 Schulte, rf 4 Chance, lb 4 Stelnfeldt. 3b 4 Tinker, ss 3 Evers, 2b 8 Kllng. 2 Brown, 2 Moran 1 E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 0 1 4 8 12 1 6 1 3 2 4 27 13 A 1 0 BH PO 0 1 E 0 0 fKibbin You pay for HATnot Jot NAMEsome charge another two for NAME. ALTROCK, NOTES OF THE GAME. Prior to the game each club was presented with a handsome sliver loving cup by the Mar quette club. It was only the fastest kind of fielding that retired Sheckard in .the first and fourth innings. In both instunces he hit to Donahue, Altrock covering the bag. Schulte's hit was a scratch, Altrock knocking it down so that Isbell could not field it. Schulte proceeded to steal second, Isbell making an awful muff of Sullivan's perfect throw. Jones made a kick that Schulte knocked the ball from Isbell's hand, but it did not go. "Silk" had to order Jones from the coaching lines in the fifth. With a runner on third, and none out, the entire National infield was not pulled In, the shortstop and second baseman remaining in their usual positions. Donohue fanned three times, going after Brown's drop every time. "Get another catcher," the crowd yelled at Chance. Donohue accused Hoffman of trying to spike him in the sixth Inning, and the two nearly came to blows. Later Evers was actually spiked by Isbell, but remained in the game. Brown went to sleep in the seventh and al lowed Dougherty to steal while he held the ball. Dougherty played against the left field fence for Chance and was rewarded in the seventh, when Chance sent a terrific drive right into his hands. When Jones made the last out of the game, old Izzy threw his cap into the air, exposing his billiard-ball head to the elements and also to the public view. The Sox Pitcher. 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 3 0 3 0 1 1 6 1 0 0 13 0 2 1 8 0 0 1 4 27 16 2 Totals 29 Batted for Sheckard in ninth Americans 0 0 0 0 Nationals 0 0 0 0 0 Left on bases. Nationals 4, Americans 3 three-base hit. Rohe sacrifice hits, Hahn, Hoff man. Brown stolen bases, Schulte, Isbell, Dougherty struck out, by Brown 7, by Altrock 3 passed balls, Kling 3 bases on balls, off Brown 1. off Altrock 1 wild pitch. Altrock. Time. 1:45. Umpires, Johnsone and O'Lough lln. Today's resumption of the struggle will be held at the BOX'S park. Cloudy weather and continued frigidity are predicted. Dr. White, if he feels right, will pitch for the sox, other wise Ed Walsh and his spltball will perform. Carl Lungren, the polar delight, or Crafty Jack Taylor are the giant killers' candidates. 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 02 0 01 CometCfotfiesrorM&i LDE IN NfcWYOktf Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers INDEPENDENT FOOTBALL The Indians claim a game from the Mohawks for non-appearance. Manager Nelson of the In dians says that the Mohawk manager ar ranged the game and then failed to bring his team out on his own grounds. Teams desir ing games with the Indians can arrange same by addressing M. Nelson, 827 Cedar avenue. LA^P E SPORTS The Victors defeated the Gaghagens Sunday afternoon by a score of 15 to 0. When the Gag hagens made their appearance on the field a good game was looked for, but after two min utes of play the spectators could see that the South Siders were not in the Victors class. The teams line up as follows: Victors. Position. Gaghagens. Kastner left end O'Neil P. Walsh left tackle Carr E. Walsh left guard Elford Doll ,center Burns C. Peterson right guard..-: Murphy Collins right tackle Dahl Norman right end Sawke Smith quarter Shea L. Peterson left half Smith Walker right half Gilbert Conlo full back Foley On next Sunday the Victors will play the Gophers on the grounds at Twenty-first avenue N and Fourth street. For games with the win ners address Frank Doll, 1907 Lyndale avenue N. Average 120 pounds. The Riversides, averaging 136 pounds, have organized for the season and are out with an open challenge to any team in the state at their average. Among the players are the Ryan twins, Kob and Leo Billy Palmer and Johnson. Address all communications to Wil liam Palmer, 2613 Eighth street S. The Jolly Eight team will give a roller skating party at the Casino rink Tuesday eve ning, Oct. 16. All football players are cor dially invited. The fast Everett team went down to defeat before the heavy Sherrys Sunday by the score of 5 to 0. The losers put up a scrappy game, but could not win from their heavier oppo nents. The teams lined up as follows: Everetts. Position. Sherrys. Lawrence left end Wooley Huston left tackle Page Cooperman left guard Frennctte Kaiser center La Duque Scheid right guard Corey Quinn right tackle O'Brien Perry right tackle Moran Sampson quarterback L. Bazine La Rock (Capt.). .left half G. Bazine Breen right half Lundquist Murphy fullback Pratt Touchdown, Pratt. Referee, Hester. Um pire, Perry. Timekeeper, Hurley. The Styles in Clothing for Fall, 1906 The present completeness of our lines of Men's Fine Suits and Overcoats for Fall makes early selections advisable. The tendency for the fall in Sack Suits is toward a coat mod erately long in fact, the trend toward the extreme length has stopped, and now the high grade tailors are cutting their Sack Coats shorter. Nothing but the three-button sack, with a low opening in front, will be in fash ion. In Fall Overcoats the tendency is toward a coat that just about covers the knees, and fancy fab rics will still be very popular, with a tendency toward darker" grays, and these coats will all be shaped at the waist and finished with a velvet collar. For men of conservative ideas, the black or Oxford light-weight coat will still be worn almost exclusively. Business Suits, $X5 to $40 Fall Overcoats, $15 to $35 Bain Coats, $15 to $35 ANOTHER YEAR FOB JOHNSONm VM Nebraska's Colored Star Would Get Into the Game Once More. ,14 1 Speoial to The Journal. 'i-J i Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 10."Tow" Cotton and "Billy" Johnson are again candidates for foot ball honors. Both have played four years at Nebraska university, but it is hoped that they can be admitted to the scrimmage line without a serious fracture of the conference rules. While the cornhuskers are not bound to follow these regulations there is a disposition to be as circumspect as possible. Cotton and Johnson claim they played as preps and had four-year privileges as collegians. This argument, omitting the prepdom playing, would entitle them to another year. Hie athletic ex perts will outline a decision in a few days. Tay lor, the big colored guard, is in the game this week. Johnson would make a sassy colored end and Cotton would be a bracer for the line. Coach Foster feels keenly the flukes of last Saturday. The men were hopelessly mixed on signals and seemed flurried and flustered. This week the signal drill will be merciless and the grilling thoro. Cocb Foster is a trifle afraid of Drake, and the word has been passed around that the Drake team are redoubtable football war riors. HARNESS RAGING AT LEXINGTON. 2:18 class pacing, purse $1,000, three la nv: Ruby Lacey. m. by Gambron. dam by Blue Vin (Talmadge) 8 Robert Kernan, (Douglas) 6 Moore, (Murphy).... 1 J. B. Hanlon. blk (Bea) Bessie Earl, ch (Geers) 2 De Bertha, eh (Bou cher) 12 Grand Elder (Hendricks). 11 Deceiver, br (Bower man) 4 Reproachltss, blk (Dodge) 8 (Dodge) 8 Black Patchen. blk (Hogan) 9 Susie W.. ch (Bern don) ...14 Rex R.. (North) 5 Blue Grass Hambleton- ian, Jr. (Bcker) ......18 14 5 1 1 1 4 2 a 8 I 9 3 2 8 6 dr 10 7 dr 11 4 3 7 8 9 4 4 dr 5 5 dr 11 8 19 7 dls S? dls 9 dis v* 8 2:05 class1, 0 5 8 1 '^"1 18 8 18 10 dis dla 12 dls 2:10%. 2:09%, 2:11H. 3:12%. Time, 2:10%, 2:16%. 2:08 class, trotting, three: W. J. Lewis, g, by Norval, dun Dunlora (L. Murphy) 5 Van Zanda. (Devereaux).... 4 The President, (Loomlfl).. 1 John Taylor, gr (Ames) 2 Turley, br (Geers) 8 Tuna, (Curry) 6 John Caldwell, br (Thompson).. 7 Time, 2:07%. 2:07%,. 2:09%e. purse $1,200, two la 2:CI8J4.'" paelng purs $1,200 two Baron Gratton. g. by Grattan, dam Mary Gamaleon (Geers) 1 2 1 Alfalfa, ch (Pender) ....IT. 2 1 9 Texas Rooker. (Snow) a 6 5 Nervolo. (Dean) 4 S 8 Schermerhorn, (Meeke) 6*4 Eudora. blk (Valentine) 5 5 6 Time. 2:06%, 2:07%, 2:06%. Wilson stake, 2:12 pace purse $2,000 three in five: Vesta Boy, ch g, by Motte Vlsta Mollie W. (Murphy) Ill Prince Hal, (Snow) 2 8 8 Italia, (Nuckols) 8 4 2 Cuatera, ch (Hall) 5 2 6 Owalssa, br (Titer) 3 6 9 Spill, (Garrity) 4 6 5 Bonn! Stelnway, ch (Curry) 7 8 4 Crayton E., (Estes) 6 7 7 Karina, ch (Snedecker) 9 9 8 Director Joe, blk (Demarest) 10 dis Time, 2:07%, 2:08%, 2:07%. 2:14 class pacing purse $1,000 three in flvo (unfinished): Conroy, h, by Asbland Wilkes (Swearingen) 1 Eloise', (Clement) 6 Queen of Clubs, (Hopkins) 2 Fred Miller, ro (Stout) 3 Jimmie O., br (McPherson) 4 Jenny Wren, ro (Price) 5 Time, 2:12, 2:10%. Walnut Hill Farm cup, 2:15 class trot purse $3,000 three In five (unfinished): Nut Boy,, g, by Nut Pine-Grace Smug gler (McHenry) 1 Allie Jay. (Kinney) 2 Totora, (Titer) 3 Dr. Chase, (Nuckols) 4 Bowcatcher, (McCarthy) 5-rvM Imperial Allerton, (Snow) 6 Pulsus, (Geers) 7 Roscoe, (Murphy) 8,-3 Belle Isle, ro (Rea) 9 Kapolna, (Jamison) 10 .r Admiral Schley, (Shaffer) 11 Kassona (Snedecker) 12 Horace W. Wilson, ch (De Ryder) dis Time, 2:12. KNOOKOTJT FOB GAINES. Journal Special Service. Bellows Falls, Vt., Oct. 10.The opening bout of the season, one of fifteen rounds, between Belflelfl Wallcott and Jerry Gaines, held hero, under the management of tho Fall Mountain Athletic club, ended in the thirteenth round when fh Gaines knocked the colored boy completely out. It was a hard fight from start to finish.