OCR Interpretation

The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 16, 1900, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1900-08-16/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

I. '
h !
For His Suspicions Act in lireuk-
ing liefore the llace the Horse's
Entries Will 15e Kejected.
V. Browninp & Co. Turned a Xeat
Trick With Governor Koyd
Isabel Won the Two-Year-
Old Ilace Handily.
They put a crimp in Jimp yesterday.
Judge Murphy Plied the pliers that nipped
the sorrel horse and showed him the way
out of the Fair Grounds track. It all came
about thrombi his running away one and a
half miles in the fourth rare.
Jimp wa a favorite. He opened at S to
C and went up to 2 to 1 despite a heavy
public play. Tho heavier he was played
the more money some books took In on
him. By and by other bonks pot on nnd
wont after the money, too. The horse
looked like a s-io-5 shot in the race. It did
not seem thnt he could lose. Funny that
when It seems that there Is no way on
earth for a horse to loie they find a way.
Horsemen tiro like love in this regard.
"Without any false break cr any incentive.
Jimp, a usually quiet nnd well-behaved
horse, ran nviny with Jockey J. T. Woods.
He ran the full mile and then on the nest
break ran hair a mile. Eventually they
pot off. It looked like UavIIand's race with
Jimp out. .As it was Haviland and Joe
Doughty had a mighty tight, the 3-year-old
giving the old dog a lot of weight. Joe
Doughty won in a hard drive from Havi
land, who ran like a race horse. Dale gave
Doughty a grrat ride. Then came Mus,kn
longe third and Lady Callahan fourth.
Jimp was teaten three lengths for first
money. It did not take Mr. Murphy a min
ute to show him the way out. Jimp's en
tries will be refused in future.
It was a droll affair. In the rirbt plnce
the horse is not a runaway. As a rule he
has to be whipped away from the start to
pet him going-. Then he was in good, had
light weight for the first time this season,
and it was his distance. Then. too. the bet
ting looked bi.d. One or two books started
to take nil the money they could get on him
at any price. A lot of money was wagered
on him. yet he went up in the betting in a
ring which does not stand a tap.
However. Mr. Murphy is keeping a sharp
eye on the horses and is making every ef
fort to make them run right to form.
Vengeful betters may kick and demand that
he dig deep under the earth and find out
who is doing these ugly things. After all,
he takes effective methods by refusing the
horses entries after they run a bad race. It
Is not always easy to prove things on a
race track. Br his firm stand and the short
quarters he has given runners of bad races
Sir. Murphy has made a fine reputation for
himself this season and added much to his
line reputation made In former years as a
wise and just Judge.
This closed the Jimp episode. Let It go at
Messrs. P. Browning & Co., the astute
owners of Govsrnor Boyd, turned a splendid
turf trick in the first race when they took
Governor Boyd out for the first time this
season and wan with him at 6 to 1. It is
the very perfe:tion of training skill to take
a horse and win with him first out. A
trainer who can do that is entitled to much
respect. He deserves to win.
It was a plaisure to watch Pinochle run.
Doctor Holtgiewo'B horse is by oddi the
best and most consistent performer at the
track. He always runs to his notch. If
they beat tht.t, they beat him, but they
hare got to beat his best form to get the
money from him. Many people thought
Tom Collins had a rare chance to skin him
yesterday. Collins did not run fast enough.
He was oft In front, led at the three fur
longs by four lengths, yet Pinochle had him
beaten then. The. little chestnut ran In the
ttretch as he always does and won right
cleverly. Tom Collins managed to stave off
Grantor, who had Hinkey and four pounds
overweight up.
Fair Grounds Entries.
First race, selling, cix anfl a half ftxrlor.gs
471 Watercrest 110
4M Towers
'26 Fort Union 100
467 Canrobert 103
. . Four Leaf C....197
454 Wekota
4 Elsie Venner.
475 Very Light .
SOI Gale 10SJ
&a angamon ...
Second race, maidens, ono mile:
370 Kupturn II lis
CM Huntress V 107
4S Loka !
111 Rouge et 'oir..l07
4M Terry ItaaEcr.-.lOS
445 Monoglian 107
IZS Bonaaua 109
4iS Ifittv Clyfi .... SS
14 Omelia 107
471 Morsen Srern... S6
417 Duchess Vi 1H7
271 Waldeck 110
Third race. s line, yix furlor.c:
447 Picador IhO (4"2) (,'ulck Itansc.-.IM
4;t Sj-orrx-Jctte 87 1 -re Stethlnp S7
447 Orleans 103 472 Harry Iulllain..l00
472 A. D. Gibson.. .litf '
Kcurtb race, purse, six furlonrs:
43i Lovlnt; Cup llu 4CS Diana Fonso.... 95
44i St. Cuthlvert. . ..U5 I 44! t.-s Wmu 103
(4.0) Lasso S'i 4CS Trtadltia 103
Fifth race, selling, mile and a sixteenth:
474 Cathedral 107- 471 Domozetta 102
3'. 1'lnar del Hi.-... .102 I 4tC Colonel Gay...107
460 Chorus Ka . ..Ml I 454 Lee Kin S3
.-ixtli race, rclllng. six and a half furlongs:
45S Chemiiette 10 . 4;t Lady Curzon.... 9S
470 Fiee Lady 105
43S Regatta IK
470 Kuby UU;i 101
4.S Aunt Mary U'i
427 La JlaFcotta....luj
427 iron Chancellor.110
First Race Elsie Venner. Four Leaf Clover.
Second Race Kitty Clyde. Loka, Terry Ranger.
Thiiii Race CiJlek Range. Scorpolette, Orleans
IViujth itace Lai-to. St. Cuthbert. Loving Cup.
Fifth Race Colonel Gay. Lea King, Chorus
sixth Race Freo Lady. Lady Curzon, Ruby
Ben Eder Fell Jn the KenHlngton Ho
tel Hurdle Handicap.
Saratoga, X. Y., Aug. 15. Tho racing to
day was uninteresting. The track was still
heavy. In tho Kensington Hotel huidle
handicap. Ben Eder fell, while leading, Sid
Doctor Eichberg, the favorite, at odds on.
-won pulled up from Mr. Stoffell. The sum
maries: First race. J400 added, for maiden 2-year-olda,
eUllng. five furl jngs Brendy Smash, 107 (O'Con-'Wl-
3 19 aniJ cn, won; Jlls Greenwood 102
(Holeomb), 30 to 1 and 10 to 1, second: Lavalliere
7 (G. Thomron). 100 to 1 and 4) to 1, third!
T.tre. ltOo'l. Prlnco Stonemouth. Tho Jade, Quite
Ji.Kht. Clasher. Lady Hayman, Waterplant. Cogs
yell. Sneepstakes. Historian. Annu and Prima
It also ran.
Second race 1400 added, for 2-year-olds, rive
furlor.gs-McAdtle. 115 (T. Hums), 2 to 1 and 3
to 6. won: Termless. 115 (O'Connor). 7 to 3 and 1
to 2. Bond: Telia. 110 (Clawton), 7 to 1 and 8 to
E. thlid. Time. 1:01. Tutcarora, Trlsaglan Phil,
mi I'axton and Thracla also ran.
Third race. I4J0 added, for mares. 3-year-olds
and upward, mile nnd a furlong Queen of Song
1'S.JT- ,,urns). 1 to 6 and out, won: Kunja, lui
(O Connor). S to 1 and 7 to 10, second: Unsight
ly. 97 (Piertnan). 3 to 1. third. Time. 1:40:. Or
irud also ran.
Fourth race, 3400 added, handicap, for 3-year-'lds
and upward, six lurloncs Mechanus, 121
'U15'1- 8 to 5 and 2 to B. won; John Terkcs. 10S
T. Burns). 3 to 2 and 3 to 5. second: Sparrow
5v'r,?- fCM,6 to 1 and 7 to 5. third.1 TlSe.
I'll . Gibraltar also ran.
Fifth race, the Kensington Hotel Hurdle Hand
icap, curse 11.2(0. two miles, over eight hurdle
Doctor Elchberg. 157 (Veltcli). 3 to 5 and out
won: Mr. StolTell, 128 (Callahan), 7 to S and out!
rccond; Ben Eder. 168 (Flnncgan). coupled with
Mr. Stoffell. thii-d. Time, 4:12.
Saratoga Entries.
First race, one mile:
Bannockbum 12fi Hood's Brigade 103
Intrusive 119 1
Second race, ralle and an eighth:
intrusive 126 1 First Whlo
Gonfalon 112 1
i-umiu ........... ..ii ; i'eaceiui ..
Ran Ford 97
Compensation 112
iTiira race, six furlongs:
Alard Scheck...
The Puritan
The Musketeer
Tammany Chief
Prlnco Stonemouth..
Sweet Tooth
Lady Schorr
Fourth race, fire furlongs:
.waenecKnoB 113 Terrorist 10a
Cupidity m Ladv Contrary 105
His Royal Hlghness.HO Beauty Booker 105
Cyrano HO Loiter 104
.1. H. Sloane no Gala Day 100
Telamon 103 Epigram $3
Charwlnd 107
Fifth race, steeplechase, about two and a half
mi. is:
Quicksilver lMlThe Cnd 160
fpook ..
Diver ...
Champion ..
The Shrew
llnrlcm Favorites Had n Diuicnlt
Time With the Dad Track.
Chicago, III., Aug. 15. Horses at Harlem
jilowed through mud fetlock deep this aft
ernoon, and the talent failed to pick a
winner until tho fourth race, when John
Baker easily captured the purse. Olekma
upset the talent in tha second race. Prcs-
St. Louis Fair Association Spring and Summer Meeting. Seventy - eighth
Wednesday, August 15. Weather clear; track fast.
40 First race, purse $300, 3-year-olds and upward, one mile:
I I Betting.
Infl. HORSES. WL S. i- 'i. Ji- 9- F. I Jockeys. OpcnlCloy) ri.
(467) Ida Ledford 96 4 l i" 1 1 iiom7nlck ... Ti 1-4 I ...
445 Tigris 96 S 5' 3' 2 2 2 .M-Olnn .... S ! 10 I 3-2
433 ITom Gllmore I 101 2 I 2no 4" I 4' I 3' I S I.May I 8 1 10 2-2
467 ICrocket I 1"7 I 1 3nk 5' I 6'" I 4"j 4 IGUmnre .. .. 10 13 :i
407 Annolea 96 6 7 61 s" s: I f'3 T. Wools 100 :0 l
4C6 A1 Lono I 109 3 4' 2', 3J j CI C IHinliPv .. .. 2' 20 ."
443 jut Carina I 96 1 7 G 7 7 I 7 7 IE. Mathews. 100 130 4"
Start good. Won eased up; second handily. Winner T. Kllcy & Co.'s li. f.. 3. by imp. Top
Gallant Miss Courtney. A mere romp for winner. Tigris, shut off at llrst turn, came on anu
romped away from others. Gllmore apparently ran bis be6t. A procession.
Time :13. :23. :37'i. :49;, 1:02?4. l:13i. l:41?i.
A.T7 Second rare, purse $300, 3-ycar-olds and upward, selling, one mile and threc-t-
I I Betting.
Ir.d. ( HORSES. Wt. S. i. U. ?;. s. p. Jockc.s. Open Close PI.
... 'Governor Boyd .... 104 9 fink 6"i 4'- .Ink V (Dale" .... 9-2 C 5.
463 Eugenia S 102 r. Hi l 2! lno 2noJ. T. Woods . 3 7-2 "-1
437 Nan Pora 1102 7 5i 4'4 b' I 5- 3"4"o hian .. ..! 15 25 f
44) Irfonag I 102 4 li . S'' 7no G 4' Dmnlnlck ... 4 6 S
437 Helen 11. Gardner. 102 1 41 3"il S1 4 3' It. Smith ... M 60 V.
43! Fly Fire 102 10 91 10' !'' S 6' McGinn .. .. 10 10
41S El Ghor 104 8 2' !"(. I"1 21 7" Fnllehy 6 7 5-2
419 Sallle I-imar I 102 3 s fnk I"1 S3 Heeder .. .. W 101 4"
426 El Uerim I 93 11 11 11 11 10' 9' Gormlev ....113-3 3 I
437 Sadie lovv 1 102 2 7 7 7s 101 E. MnthcwH.I 15 I 15 fi
437 jnarvo 11 f 106 I 6 I SU 3& 10 11 11 Cnrroll . ..I S 1 3'W 10"
Start good. Won handily: second driving. Winner P. Browning & Co.'s 1)- g., 5, by Little
Fellow Lizzie McC. Winner much tho b'st and can do better. Eugenia S. ran to her notch
and had all she could do to stall off Nan Dora's rush. Leonag had a very rough Journey.
Time :19'i. :2Pi. :44. :36'j. 1:10. 1:23'J. l:37i. 1:43;. 2:044.
A'HQ Third race, purse $300, 3-year-olds and upward, selling, six and one-half fur-T-yO
!J Betting.
HORSES. Wt. S. JJ. Si. ;. R F. I Jockejs. Open Clo-e Tl.
Benham 03 2 2 V 1U pulFaliehv .. .. 3-2 2 4-5
Eleanor Holmes ..' 105 1 3'i 3"i S5 2'U'Corner 13 20 S
Glen IJikc Ml I 3 4 4' " 4' 3' Dale. .. ..,. 6 5 S-5
ISO (Ned Wicke 1 4 1 P 13 2 Domlrlck .?. 3 13-5 9-ln
314 (Annie Oldfleld .... 103 7 S S B' S" McGinn .. 6 10 4
... Prince Real 104 9 9 9 "H V Gllmore .. .. 12 23 S
3 (Admiral Schley .. 107 6 U 6" 6'iJ 7 Crowhurst.. 20 25 8
420 lElgltha 103 5 7 7 S1 6 J. '1. Woodi 40 40 12
446 lEothen Lad 10? 8 C'5 tnk 9 9 Hinkey .. .. 30 60 20
fitnrt enrtfl. U'nn hnndllt" BefnTii1 cima
Gerhardlne. Benham ran Neil Wlckes into ground in half u mllo and then romped borne.
Holmes dosed with a rush. Glen Lak ran his race.
iinie .vi, ;io?4, :'J, :t4, :an, i;j.
Fourth race, purse JjuO, Handicap,
S. U. '.5. K- S. F. I
2 ino ih 2 14 ink'
1 2 2s l6 2" 2S
3 4 3'4 31 4'UI S
4 S 4' 4 3' 4'
5 S 5 : 5 I 5
471 boe Doughty j 96
461 tllavlland 102
373 (Miiskalonge ! 1M
442 il.idy Callahan ...' lot
473 IJlmp 95
Start good. tVon hart! drive; second and third same. Winner J. J. Hirth's b. h., 4. bv
Ragnarok OlUc Rlrd. Jimp ran awnv a mile and a half. A hot finish between others. Dale's
vigorrus ride won for Doughtv. Hereafter .TImP's entry will be rejected.
Time .-07. :is, :3l. :K. :56u, i:wi. l:23U. 1:42U, 1:J3U-
Fourth race, purse $400. handicap,
s. y. h. k. a
i ? 4 T77.TT. 3
i i i
5 4 2"i 2'i
3 2i 3nk 4'
6 6 6 6
4 3nk E 5
Pinochle.. ..
.' 112
.1 112
..' 103
.1 105
. S9
.1 H
Tom Collins
Dave aldo .
Will Fay
Start good. Won riding: second driving. Winner F. W. Holtgrewe's ch. h.. 5. Panlqne Min
nie S. Pinochle ran fast In stretch and was much the best. Collins "uung on under a vigor
ous ride. Grantor weakened In last sixteenth.
lime :irs. :24ii. :36i, :4sy. 1:014. i:i4i.
Sixth race, purse $400, 2-year-olds,
I I Betting.
Ind. HORSES. Wt. S. y. M. y. 9. r. f Jockeys. OpenlClose PI.
185 Isabel 101 Vi 1' JT" IDomlnlck ... 7-5 17-10 1-3
411 Small Jack 101 G 2s 2 2 IMcGInn .. .. 3-2 5 3
(4651 Monos 110 1 3 3H 3nk'Crowhuit.. 4 4 6-5
'31 Staff 107 7 6-' 54 4".i!J- T. Woods 23 20 10
431 Fred Hesslg 110 5 4no 4s ono Gllmore .... 6 6 2
433 Birdie Stone 107 I S 7" t' 6' Corner .. .. 23 23 S
46 Alice Scorpion .... VI 3 8 S 7 Dale 60 200 6)
402 Minnie Cobb ! Ill j 2 5' 74 S iVan Dusen.. 12 15 '
Start good. Won handily: second easily. Wl .ner George J. ling's b. f.. 2 uy mng Ive
Rainfall. Isabel much the best and hud plenty of speed to spare. Small Jack ran to notch.
Monos had all he could do to beat Staff for third.
Time :07. :15li. :30V :Ki.
tar was played as though the event was
made for him, but the best he could do was
to show. Olekma was tired enough to quit
at the finish, nnd was nearly overhauled
by Obsidian, who closed an immense lot of
ground in the last quarter and beat Prestar
by four lengths. The summaries:
rirst race, five furlongs Tootsle Green. 110
(Dupee), 16 to 5, won: Glove, 119 (Buchanan). 9
to 2. second: Ida V.. 110 (Uloss), 20 to 1 third.
Time, 1:07 2-5. Relna del Cella, I.ady Fortune
Teller. Lady Seabrook. Water Alone and Corn-I-Cut
also ran.
Second race, six furlong Oletana, 9? (Tally),
4 to 1. won: Obsidian, 110 (Bloss). 16 to 1, second;
Prestar, 107 V. Kelly). 11 to 5, third. Time,
1:19 2-5. Jim W., Caloocan. MacLaren. li Prln
cetsa also ran.
Third race, six furlongs Tlldy Ann. 58 (Tally).
U to i. won: Hclgh-Ho. 109 (Knos). 15 to 2. i-cc-ond;
Braw Lad. 110 J. Wlnktleld). 11 to 5. third.
Time 1:19;. Florldan. Irish Jewel, Woodtrlco
and Lomurid also ran.
r'ourth race, mile and fifty yards John Baker,
109 (Bloss), 2 to 1, won; Handpress, 100 (Tally).
3 to 1. second: Honey Boy. 98 (Seaton). 9 to 2.
third. Time. 1:53 2-3. OJellc of OakwooJ and
Hansford also ran.
Fifth race, eleven-sixteenths mile-Sllurlan. 104
(Buchanan). 9 to 5. won; Dandy Jim. 114 (ulnk
Jleld). 13 to 10, second; Satin Coat. " T
Knight). S to 3. third. Time. 1?)3. The Con
Queror and Hansfurst also ran.
Sixth race, mile and live furlongs Iranglble,
SS (Jackton). 7 to 5. won; Monograph. 101 (Brad
ford). 8 to L second; Hosi. 99 (Knight). 12 to 1.
third. Time. 2:07. Barton, Hub Prather and
Stuttgart also ran.
Seventh race, seven furlongs-J. J- ;h,10' t'i
Knight). 7 to b, won; Negligence. 10. (Hulz), 13
to 3. second: Maryland Reserve. 107 (Gruner). la
to i. third. Time. 1:3S. Frellnghuysen Pell
Mell Ocarno. OnUlo, Brownval, Pink Jacket.
Pitfall. Dandy II. and Miss Dooley also ran.
Harlem Entrleo.
ti -- nine-alxteentbs of a mile, selling:
Matin 103
Glovo 103
Lake View Belle. -.108
Readier 103
Janowood 103
Peaches 103
Miss Nobody .-103
Wllllnm Ark 103
Jack Doyle
Sad Sam ...
Shut Up ....
Senator Joe
Woodstlck ..
....169 I
Second race, mils and twenty yarus;
EMa 1051 The Unknown
Nobleman lJIJWux
Third race, one mile, selling:
Tyrba. WJ
Maryland Reserve ..101
Obsidian 1M
Blue Dan to?
1 t T W4
Dandy II
... 92
Thomas Carey
Walkenshaw ...
Dan Steele
Fourth race, the Prairie State Stake, mile and
a stxteentu:
Great Bend 107The Lady ...
Found 102 Ohnet .... ...
Macy 107 I Prince Biases
Coupled as Lasarus's entry.
Fifth rate, one mile, selling:
. 96
Josephine I!.
..104 Jennep
..101 Bill Garrett ..
..108 Banish
Anno wan ...
Refugee ....
Sixth race.
Martha Fox
Little Billy .
Better B
Joe Shelbv ...
Brown Vail ..
Marion Lynch
. 99
. M
, 103
mterrerer ....
Fcople' Choices Won Four Raced at
the His Detroit Track.
. .. -wt-t. ..,. 15 PoHlnir rhnlrefl
won all of the races at Hlghlund fark this
afternocn. in u " " "" "f. v"
fourth race, when a shower set In. Sum-
First race, six and a half furlongs Our Lizzie,
lu7 (C. Wilson), even, won; Quaver, 10 (Cir
trol even second: Queen Anne. 100 (Coburn). 10
to i third. Time. 1:21. Jessie Jarbo, Cllpsetta
nnd 'little Shevill also ran.
Second racu. five furlougs-Lyrorbell. 101 (Lan
dry). 6 to 1. won: Swalster. 104 (L Thompson). 5
to 1 eecond; Scotch Bramble. 103 (Heasou). 30 to
1 third, -fime. 1:014- Donna Seay, Bard of
Avon, Amoroso,, Daisy Chain and tlandit also
Third race, ono mile Sprlngwells, 105 (C. Wil
son) 4 to 5. won; McGrathTana Prince, 96 (L.
Thomcson), 5 to 1, second; Chopin, 106 (A. Web
er). 6 to 5. third. Time, 1:414. Virgla O. and
Emll Zola also ran.
Fourth race, selling, mile and an eighth Sir
Florlan 103 (Landry). S to 5, won; Windward,
10S (McQuade). 3 to 2, second; Kitty Regent, 101
(Coburn), S to 1. third. Time, 1:57H. Maratana
II. Free Advice, Gun Cotton and Logan Land
roan also ran.
1 nth race, nve iuuuiig-nw3 juu, .j-. iv-w-burn)
5 to 1, won: Helen Graham. 103 (L. Thomp
son) "5 to 2. second: Pierre. Jr.. 103 'A. Weber),
Ttmom T.ife Glesseg. Beelzebub. Jadge Bell and
Diddle also ran.
Sixth race, SIX lunoiiK. urum riuiisiuiii, ivt
(Cotiurn), 8 to 5. won: Ralston .110 0. Flynn),
4 to 5. second; R. Q. Ban. W7 tF. Jones). 4 to 1.
third. Time. 1:15. Old Fox, Olott and Mini.li
also ran.
Heavy Track Did Not Upset the De
troit Talent.
Detroit, Aug. 16. Rain fell during the
last race at Windsor to-day. Four favor-itn-i
ono well-liked second choice and a
rank outsider won. The summaries:
First race, six furlongs, selling Rldeau. ill
(Flint), to 10, non; Brulare. 112 (Harshberger), S
to 1. second; Lord Frazier. 114 (Nelson). 12 to 1,
third Time. l:16Ji. Prince Vera. Katie Rutlier
foid Pretty Rose, Roynl Poincolna, Lock Fyne,
Slow Go and Clcfner also ran.
Second race. lour and oue-nalf furlongs Ere
ma, 105 (J. Martin). 3 to 2. won; Syncopated
Sandy. 103 (Williams), 9 to 2. second; May Cher
ry 105 (If- Wilson), a to 1, third. Time, :56.
cesava. Kid Hampton. Moggie Young. Ericseil.
Qicen Lltzlc, Probably and Babe Hewett also
Third race, selling, six furlongs Acushla, 102
(J. Martin). 3 to i. won; Fair Deceiver, 9a
(Harshberger). 6 to L second: George H. Ketch
am. 104 (Miller). S to L third. Time. 1:154
DrbMerswlvel. Flop, Full Dress and Curlotta C
also ran.
Fourth race, mile and twenty yards. selling
Jot. Gammnge, 112 (Harshberger). 6 to 6. won;
Flcmmarlon. 115 (Post). 7 to 1. second: Strath
brotck. 101 (E. Robertson), 12 to 1. third. Time,
1:474. Don Clarenclo. Olive Order. King Mor
gani Doe Fcrrisb and New Woman also ran.
Fifth race, or.e mile Pete Duryea. 99 (Hicks),
S to 3. uon: Monk Waymon. 112 (Hart). 4 to 1,
second: B. G. Cox, 110 (Post), 2 to 1, third. Time,
l:43H. Waterwick also ran.
Sixth race, mile nnd twentv yards, selling
The Dauphin. 114 (Williams), 25 to 1. won: Tony
Honing. 114 (Flint). 6 to 1, second: Stallra, 96
WlHnpr S. I.. Smc' rll TT 7. liv Flnmbeail
3-year-olas and upward, one mile ana one-
I Betting
.. 20
E. Mathews. I 5-2
McGinn .. ..! 7
Domlnlck ... 11-3
J. T. Woods! S-5
: S-3
3:year-olds and upward, six furlongs:
OrenlCIosel PI.
F. I Jockeys.
14 Van I)uen..
2' IDomlnlck ...I
3 Hinkey .. ..
4" Dale
5! I J. T. Woods!
6 IE. Mathcws.l
I 7-5
four and one-half furlongs:
llllcks), 8 to 1. third. Time, 1:47. Prince of In
dia. Possum. Blenheim. Bently B. and Ktnl:
Elkwood also ran.
Took Wilton Plate With Snivin nt
Itedoar Meeting.
London. Aug. 15. At the second day's rac
ing of the Kedcar second summer meeting;
to-day. the Wilton Plate was won by
Salvia, ridden by "Skeets" Martin.
At the second day's racing of the Kempton
Park second summer meeting to-day tho
American jockeys "Johnny" Rr-iir. Lester
Helff, KIgby and E. Jones, took part, but
with the exception of Jones, who won the
Teddlngton Welter Handicap on Sylvertrls,
they were unsuccessful.
Jndeea Could Not Decide Uetweco.
Sheldon nnd Connor.
Glens Falls, N. Y., Aug. 15. The second
day of the grand circuit meeting drew a.
good-eized crowd to witness the postponed
2:23 pace and the 2:07 pace and the 2:19 and
8:12 trots. The 2:07 pace furnished the race
of the day, as in tne Hrst heat Royal It.
Sheldon and Connor came under the wire
In a driving llnlsh so closo that it was de
clared a dead heat.
In the second heat of the 2:12 trot live
horses came up the stretch under the whip,
not a sulky length apart, making one of
the Hncst finishes seen this year on any
track. The 2:19 trot, unfinished, has beer,
put over until to-morrow. Eleven horses
faced the starter In the 2:12 trot, and none
of the eleven got the Hag, all tini'hiiig the
rive heats, except the four that were drawn
by their owners. The summaries:
2:28 class, pace, purse $1,300:
Sally Hook, b. m.. by Doctor Sparks (Mc
Donald) 1 1 1
P. H. Flynn, b. g. (Arthur) 3 2 2
Tommy W.. ch. g. (Ernest) 4 3 i.
Beauty Spot. b. m. (Shockency) 2 dls
Orln, b. g. (Hudson) 3 dls
Ited Shedd. b. g. (Houghton) 6 ilia
Dollv Brown, b. in. (Miller) dls
T.me 2:114, 2:12U, 2:144.
2:07 cluss pace, purse J1.0GO:
Coinor. bllt. g. (McDonald) 5 5 1111
Royal R. Sheldon, blk. g. (U'Ncll)..l 12 4 2 2
Eyelet, gr. m. (Kennoy) 6 6 2 3 2 2
Indiana, b. e. (ilcCarty) j 4 3 4 3 4
llrllwood. br. m. (Thomas) 4 2
Frcebond. ch. it. (Miller) 3 !
Crrin. blk. m. (Alcllenrv) dis
4 5 dr
Time 2:07. 2:0itf. 2:07. 2:U7y4, 2:12, 2:10t;.
2:12 class trot, purso tl.000:
Temple Wilkes, b. g. (Gold-n 4 8 111
Dollard Wilkes, blk. m. (Hyde) 1 1 10 9 5
lllg Timber, b. g. (Perrlnl 3 3 S 2 2
Little Dick, b. g. (Pope) 7 2 2 4 2
Ed Lock, b. g. (.McDonald) 8 4 4 3 4
Ellert, br. g. (Van Bokeler.) 9 71 3 0 7
Parase, b. m. (Lockwcod) 6 6 9 8 5
Klfrlda. b. m. (Thomas) 2 0 fi 7 dr
Sllnuette. ch. m. (Pearson) 11 9 7 6 dr
Temper, ch. m. (Mcllenry) 5 7 fdr
Merriment, b. m. (Geer:-) 10 JO 11 Ur
Time 2:10?i. 2:im, 2-M'i. 2:124. 2:14Vi.
2:19 cluss. trot. Durse Sl.SoO (unlinlshod):
Lady Geialdlne, b. m. (Geers)
Frank Creaimry, b. k. (Grey)
Pierrot, b. s. (McDonald)
.Maggie Anderson, b. m. (Delllnger)
Wlnnlpord, br. m. (Busch)
Bow llene. b. g. (Lockwood)
Tlme-2:ll, 2:ll'.l.
...2 1
...1 r
...3 4
- 9
!i'.4 c
Three Events nt Macomb, III.
Macomb, 111., Aug. 15. The races, which were
to have been hebi yesterday, were pulled otf
to-day, the iostponemtnt being caused b rain.
The track was slow, attendance fair. Foilowlns
Is the summary:
2:33 class, trotting, purse $200:
Harry U., g. g by Altlnole (iundall)....l 6 1 1
McAllen, b. g., by Jlclnery (Hail) 3 15 5
Lida. ch. m., by Iris (Marlln) 3 2 3 2
Ida Stanford, b. m., by Lcland Stan
ford (Foster) 4 3 2 4
Fred McGregor, b. g.. by Bllllo McGregor
(Griswold) 3 t 4 3
Roy M.. blk. g by Sir Knight (Miller). .6 5 (.dis
lime. 2:29',i, 2:31S, 2:304, 2:2j",.
Pacing, 2:30 class, purse $300:
Stella D.. s. m., by Jane Onward (Drury)..l 1 1
Tabelia, b. m.. by Charleston (Miller) 4 2 2
Black Pilot, b. 3., by Pilot (Samples) 2 3 3
V. W. F.. . g., by Sherman's Hamblctonl-
an (Schanks) 3 dls
Mabel D.. b. m., by Alcrtell (Graham)
Dutch Girl, g. m.. by Sherman
Time 2:25, 2:224. 2:27.
In the half-mile dash, purse $75. Harrv Bennet.
von; May I Go was second: Blllle Duff thlrJ.
Time. :30. Lew H., Mountain Queen and Aug. 1st
Tlner finished as named.
Rich Hill Fnlr Events.
' Rich Hill, Mo.. Aug. 13. To-day's fair was the
biggest second day in the history of the Rich
Hill association. Over 7.000 people were present.
The drill contest for $'00 was won as lollows:
W. O. W.. No. 22C. of Rich Hill, first Prize; Se
lect Knights, of Rich Hill, second: M. W. A..
No. 62S, of Fort Scott, third. A special purse
was awarded to Ihe Ladles' Clicle drill team of
The racing was hot and close. Summaries:
2:22 trot:
Doctor Price, b. g. (Labar) 2 111
Kolct. b. m. (Wiley) 1 2 2 2
David Medium, b. g 5 333
Riley G.. b. s. (Adams) 3 4 4 4
D. Swlftwood, Outcast, Corporal Cook and Na
rietanlso stalled. Best time. 2:21.
2.20 pace:
Dandy, b. m. (Wilson).." 3 12 11
Hell Medium, b. m. (Dunkerof) 2 2 12 2
Brittln. br. g. (Herndon) 1 3 3 3 3
Best time, 2:20i.
The half mile and repeat running race was tied
between Billy Hech and Tom Glenn and was
carried over until to-morrow, while a 2:25 pace
and a free-for-all nacc will Jje the leading fea
tures of the programme.
Races nt Lexlncton, Ky.
Lexington. Ky., Aug. 15. Eight thousand peo
ple attended the Elks Fair here to-day. Tho
racing was rood. In the lunning event the
much-touted Derby candidate of the eaily spring,
Dramburg. and the former Brooklyn Handicap
winner. Hornpipe, were starters. The pace was
unfinished, owing to darkness, after six heats
bad been contested. Summary:
2:20 class ruiclnc iinnntRhi-tii
Billy Boggs. by Haxhall (Young). ..3 2
Agnes Leinay. by Ath!and Wilkes
(Prcwitt) 2 1
2 4 11
3 13 2
Minute iJUl, by King Wilkes (My-
ers) 1 5 5 2 3 3
Com Paul, by Huslcr Russell (Pltt-
..manL 4 12 5 4
Mary Tracy, by Hermud.i , Ralph) .5 3 4 3 4 ro
Tiuie-iSOJi. 2:22ii. 2:22U. 2:171i. 2:1S! 2:24.
FhiladclpiiiiuiB Uefuscd to Take the
Game as a Gift From
"Gold water Jcems."
Burkejt Led ITis Team at the T?at
With a Home Run, Double and
Two Singles Bernhardt
Arm Wan Kinky.
Club Standing.
National League. American League
W. I Pet. W. L. Pet.
Brooklyn ....56 23 .629 Chicago M 3S .601
Pittsburg ....52 42 .553 Milwaukee ...53 4S .634
Philadelpbla..47 43 .624 Indinnapolls...51 45 .531
Chicago 46 47 .493 Detroit 54 it .023
Boston 43 47 .4S9 Cleveland ...4S 49 .493
St. Louis' 41 47 .466 Kansas Clty.&O Bl .4V)
Cincinnati ...40 51 .439 Buffalo 41 59 .427
New York....35 32 .403 Minneapolis.. .42 61 .407
TcMterdny'n Games.
National Lengue.
St. Louis 8, Phlla. 5.
Pittsburg 6, N. Y. 2.
Brooklyn 34. Cln. 24
(Two games.)
American League.
Detroit 0. Inrtpls. 0.
(Five Innings.)
K. C. 11. Minneapolis 7.
Cleveland 6. Buffalo 3.
(Only four Innings.)
Tn-Dny'd Schedule.
National League.
Phila. at St. Louis.
Brooklvn at IMttsburg.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at Cincinnati.
American Leaguo.
K. C at Minneapolis.
Chicago at Milwaukee.
Indlannpclls at Buffalo.
Di trolt at Cleveland.
St. Louis mado it three strlght from
Philadelphia, winning yesterday's game by
the scoro of 8 to 5.
While Tebcau's men must be given credit
for winning the game, they were not hard
pushed at any part of the route. Hughey
was on the rubber nnd "Cold water Jeems"
twirled one of his heart-disease games. Had
it been Brooklyn Instead of Philadelphia
that faced him the result would have been
much different. Hughey always has lots of
speed, is a good pitcher nnd is hard to hit,
but he is a poor fielder; in fact, there is
hardly a twirler in the League that cannot
give James cards and spades and beat him
fielding a grounder.
Hia inability to field his position came
pretty near losing tho game for St. Louis.
It would have been a case of hand it over
had St. Louis lost. The chances which were
refused by Philadelphia would have been
gobbled up by Brooklyn, and Hanlon's men
would have had a Cakewalk at the finish.
Hughey would have had no one but him
self to blame, had yesterday's game slipped
from ills grasp. With his shoobs, deceptive
benders and .Mauserlike speed lie fooled the
Quakers. Ho had the sluggers at his
Only La Jole and Flick were able to get It
out of the intield. When Hughey ban the
game in ills mitts he fell down on an easy
chance offered him by Hernhard. He failed
and. as usual, the balloon ascension oc
curred. While it wa.s up, Thomas drew a
base on balls, Delehanty doubled nnd La
Jole singled. Luckily for Hughey, the In
llated bag returned to the ground before
anything more serious happened.
The eisht hits made by the Quakers were
badly scattered, ilore than half of them
were mado by two players Ia Jole and
Flick. The Frenchman secured three and
all of them were of the doubt-forbidding
Bernhard, who did tho rubber work for
Philadelphia, complained before the game of
a cold In tho shoulder. He said his throw
ing arm was sore, and he was not any too
anxious to pitch. Ctrptaln Delehanty. how
ever. Insisted on his working, as Chic Fra
ser. who wna scheduled to pitch, showed
none of his speed In his warm-up.
Bernhard la a game young man and is
obedient. Ho went on the slab, but before
he could get the kinlttt out of his arm and
shoulder the Cardlnala hnd seven hits and
live runs to their credit. After thla the
burly Quaker settled down nnd did fine
work throughout the remainder of the
While Bernhard's arm was tied up In
knots the Cardinals went at him viciously.
Home runs, doubles and singles came thick
and fast. Burkett led Ids team with the
Jess w-as never In better form then he Is
right now. He can cut them to right, left
or center and also lay them down Just as
good as he ever did. His hit along the third
base line In tile eightli Inning was a fea
ture. Whenever the third baseman plays
any distance from the bag it is almost an
even bet that the premier batter will cut
one off Just past tho bag. In this instance
Wolverton was off the bag some fifteen feet.
Burkett took two strikes waiting for one
that, suited his taste. When It came he
cut It and It shaved the bag and went to
deep left Held. Burkett took second on the
swat and McGraw went to third.
Burkett's home-run drive in tho llrst In
ning was a terrific swat. McGraw was on
first when he stepped to the plate. The
Hrst one sent over by Bernhard was a trltle
Mow, but It was a beaut in every respect.
Burkett had plenty of time to gauge the
ball. He swung hard and the sphere sailed
high over Thomas's head. The latter chased
the ball, but his effort was useless, as it
was a cinch home run. Donlln, Heidrick
nnd McGraw also did exceedingly well with
the stlcK.
The (MUelul Score.
AB. R. II. O. A.
McGraw, 3b
Burkett. if
Hcldnclt, cf
Donlln. rf
Wallace, s
Kelfter. 2b
McGann. lb
Robinson, c
Hughey, p
3 4 2 2 2
.... 4
.... 3
33 8 13 27
AB. R.
O. A. E.
0 0 1
Thomas, cf
Slagle. If
Delehanty. lb
Li Jole. 2b
Flick, rf
Wolverton, 3b
Murphy, c
Dulan, s
Bernhard, p
3 1
.... 5
.... 4
.... 4
.... 3
.... 4
.... 3
.... 4
Totals 33 5 8 27 IS 2
St. Louis 2 3 0 10 10 1 0-S
Philadelphia 0 10 10 0 3 0 03
Earned runs St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 1. Two
case bits Heidrick 1, Burkett 1. La Jole 1. Dele
bantv 1. Home runs Burkett 1. Double plays
ia Jole, Dolan and Delehanty: McGann. Wal
lace and McGann 1. Stolen bases Slagle 1. Snc
rlnce hits Thomas J. Base on bnlls OIT Hughey
X off Bernhard 5. Strlke-outs By Bernhard 2
empire Terry Time Two hours and twenty
Reds Outhit the ChniupIoiiM in Uoth
Cincinnati, O., Aug. 13. Cincinnati outbatted
Brooklyn in both gntms to-day. but lost one and
tied one. Errors lost the llrst game. The second
was called at the end of tho sixth by agreement.
Attendance, 2,200. Score:
Cincinnati. Brooklyn.
Barrett, cf..5 2 2 0 0 Jones, cf 4 13 0 0
Crawford. If.4 110 0 Keeler. rf...3 2 0 0 0
Stclnfeldt.3b.4 12 3 0 Jennings, lb.4 0 9 2 0
Bcckley, lb. I 0 12 1 2 Kelley, If.. .4 110 0
Corcoran, s.4 2 3 4 1 Dahlen. S...3 13 6 0
McUridc. rf.4 12 3 0 Cross. 3b... .4 0 3 3 1
Qulnn, 2b.. ..4 2 0 3 1 Daly. 2b 4 2 2 3 0
Kahoe. C....3 0 4 10 Fan-ell. C....4 0 5 0 0
Scott, p 3 114 0 Weyhing, p.l 0 1 U 0
Irwin 1 0000
Totals 31 7 27 14 1
Totals 26 10 27 13 4 1
P.nttOfl fn- UrnK In ninth.
Cincinnati 01000100 0-2
Biooklyn 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0-3
Earned runs Cincinnati 2. Brooklyn 1. Two
bi.se hits Kelley 1. Stolen, bases McBrldc 3,
Coicoran 1. Kahoe 1. Double plays-Daly, Jen
niiga and Cross 1. Struck out By Weyhing 1,
by Scott 1. Time Two hours and fifteen min
utes. Umpire Emslle.
Barrett, cf..2 2 2 0 0
Crawford, lf.2 2 0 10
.-Helnf't. 3D..3 0 3 10
tieckley. lb. .3 2 3 0 0
L'orcoran, s..2 0 2 3"
HcBrlde, rf..3 1 1 0 0
ljulr.n. 2b... .3 0 4 c 0
Peltz. c 2 13 0 0
N'ewton. n.. " 1 0 1 0
Jones, cf 3 0 10 0
Keelcr rf 3 110 0
lennlngs. lb.2 18 0 0
Kelley. If.. ..3 1 3 ) 0
Dai.lrn, S....2 13 3 0
1 'joss. 3b 3 10 0 0
ualy. h 2 1110
McGulre. c..3 0 14 0
Kennedy, p. 3 0 0 0 0
Totals ...22 J IS 6 0 1 Totals
24 6 18 8 0
Cincinnati , 2 S r 2
Brooklyn 2 0 0 0 0 21
Earned runs Clnc'nnntl ?. Brooklyn 2. Two
base bits Kelley 1. Dahlen 1. Three-bnsa hits
Ilarrett 1. Double plays Dahlen and Jennings.
Hit by pitched ball-Newton 1. Struck out y
Kennedy 2 by Newton - - o boux o.U
Umpires Latham and McGIn-
Pirntea Mude Hltn When They Were
Needed CinntM Erred.
rittsburg. Aug 13.-Pituburg made hits when
thev were needed, and New York's two errors
ccsta run each. Attendance 1,100 Score:
New York.
Van H'n. cf.4 0 10 0
Selbach. lf..4 112 0
Doyle, lb.. ..4 0 10 1 0
Smith. rf....4 110 0
Hickman. 3b.4 2 0 2 0
Davis, h 2 3 6 1
Glcn-on, 2b..3 0 6 3 0
Bow'man. c.3 0 2 2 1
Carrick. P...3 0 0 10
Totals 33 24 16 2
Beaumont.rf.a 1 1
Clarke, If....3 0 2
O'Brien, lb.. 4 2 13
Wagner, rf..4 2 0
Williams, 3b.3 1 1
Hltchoy. 2b..3 1 3
Schrlver, c..3 0 3
!!ly. s 3 1 3
iTannehlll. p.2 1 1
Totals 23 9 27 14 1
rittsburg 2 0 10 0 12 0 ..-6
New Virk 0 0 n 1 n 0 1 0 02
."K:!. r"ns-Plttsburc 2. xc. York 1. Two-
J'Bto hits-
basn h ts-Beaumont 1. S.,crl(l-e hlts-rseaummt
Doi.1 if. 'n:i',v,Ji?,nnP,"li l- iJtol'n nac-Doylo 1.
BwJ.i I'V kW, nml 'JUr'en 1; Selb-ich and
h-ib. T? n,.1: Vv? ?."'' f'oy'e 1. Flrt base on
p'i.7 PE,!-i2rr,l.rit 3' stl,,ck t-By T.inn-hill 2.
Jitr? m, 7"?wer',n.a" ' Tim One hour and
tlilrty-tlvo minute... Umpire Sv.artwuol.
Cincinnati Magnnic Claiiim He is
Here on Oilier lluslnesn.
Tinli" r?' i?ish. Rpcnt yesterday in St.
Louis. He did not attend the ball game, but
held a long conference with President Frank
?h f l.sfi Robl.Sr" ,of ,he st- Luls cIub- at
Vie-?.uth.ern H.",tcI' The Cincinnati magnate
tried to keep his visit to St. Louis out of
the papers but after it was made public
he refused to talk on baseball matters.
However, it is said that Mr. Brush is here
to confer with .Mr. Hobhon about some plan
to cut Kuarlcs and otherwise reduce the
expenses of the clubs in the National
League. The season has been a disastrous
one financially to the magnates, and th?y
are ready to accept any plan that might
aid them to purchase Government bonds
next fall.
Mr. Brush 13 said to have several schemes
In mind. It has been reported that he Is of
the opinion that the ball players are over
paid. It Is also said that he Is in favor of
a return to tho twelve-club league, since
Andrew Freedman's refusal to put up bis
share toward the purchase money that was
spent to secure the franchises in the cities
that were dropped out of tho League thl3
year. A representative of The ltepub.lc
made fin effort to secure an interview with
Sir. Brush last night, but It proved fruit
less, as the magnate from the pork town
was surrounded by an insurmountable
trocha. He always is when here on base
ball business which he doea not wish to
make public.
The League mogul is registered at the
Southern, and everybody connected with
the hostelry, from the porter to the head
clerk, appears to be tipped off to say "not
in." The newsgatherer was tipped off by a
friend that Jlr. Brush retired early and had
left strict orders not to be called for any
Mr. Robison of the St. Imls club was on
deck, however and he denied emphatically
that he haa held a conference with Air.
Brush on any matters relating to baseball.
"I met Mr. Brunh last evening with a party
of Ohloans," said Jlr. Robison. "I had
dinner with the party, but nothing of Im
portance about the baseball situation was
mentioned Juring the evening. I can say
pcsitlvely that Sir. Brush is here on busi
ness other than baseball, and that he will
nut pay any attention to any question re
garding the game during his stuy here. I
do not like to have my name mentioned In
connection .vith nny storv regarding the
reduction of the players' salaries, as I am
strictly opposed to anything of the sort.
During my long connection with the gam
1 have always been a friend of the play
ers, nnd will always be strictly opposed to
any measure to reduce their salaries."
-niKner 1. omith 1. Davis 1. Thrte-
Charles Dryden of the Philadelphia North
American, who Is traveling with the Quak
ers, Is responsible for the statement that
Captain Delehanty has appointtd a commit
teo of three to wait on the officers of the
Ball Players' Protective Asscclation and de
mand that one Daniel J. McGann of the St.
Louis Club be blacklisted from the organi
zation. They will ask that his union card
be taken up and that In the future ho be
regarded as a scab. Unless these demands
are granted they sav that the Philadelphia
Club will withdraw In a body from the as
sociation. Mr. Delehanty, who Is a gentle
man, every inch of him, says that he will
not be a member of an organization which
will allow one of its members to hit a broth
er member with a ball, as did McGann on
Tuesday "We nre all gentlemanly ball
players," said Mr. Delehanty. "Philadel
phlana will not permit a so-called rowdy to
take part In a gumo while wearing a
Quaker uniform. It is not right that wo
should be asked to mix up in an organiza
tion in which such a rowdy ball player us
McGann Is u member."
Monte Cross received a telegram Tuesday
night from Philadelphia saying that his
mother was dying. Monte took the first
train for his home. Dolln officiated in his
stead and he played a nice game.
Roderick Wallace played a sensational
short yesterday. Fourteen chances without
the semblance of an error Is 11 record to bo
proud of. AH of the chances were difficult, I
but iiouoy accepteu mem 1:1 a ueautltu
Pink Hawley has been roundly censured
for his pugilistic deportment at Pittsburg
on Tuesday. Hawley became irritated hy
tho taunts and roasts of a spectator who
Is known as "Windy" Wilson. Ho ran
over to the stand and asked Wilson to
fight. Of course. Wilson would not fight.
Maybo Hawley's action was improper, out
if It was, how about the actions of the
spectator whose gibes and taunts goaded
tho man to desperation? Newspapers and
spectators are ever demanding that ball
players mend their language and deport
ment. Yet it seems that to a very great
extent spectators need reformation far
more urgently than ballplayers. It Is idle
to try to reform players and umpires as
long as spectators remain unreformed. A
spectator has no more right to gibe. Jeer,
deride, or call a player names than a
nlnyer has to do the samo thing to a spec
tator. In no country does the baneful and
Impolite practice of roasting, jeering and
Insulting participants In u sport prevail
pave in America. Of late years It has crept
into Australia nnd England.
It is a pity. Spectators have not any
more right to call an umpire a robber and
u thief than he has to turn around and
apply the same epithets to them. Spectators
have no more right to denominate a paly
er a "lobster" and a stiff than he has to
so denominate them. To abuse and deride
a player on the Held Is not sportsmanlike,
not just, not gentlemanly, not courageous.
In fly cases out of 100 the people who are
so loud In their shameful abuse of a play
er and an umpire from the stands would
not dare uso such language to him if they
met him on the street. May be players
need to be reformed, but It Is equally cer
tain that spectators need reformation even
more. Abuse of ball players is a shameful
practice which should he stopped by club
owners by the ejection of persons who in
dulge in It. At a race track no specUitor
dare abuse or deride n rider or official.
Whv should they be allowed to do so at
a baseball patk7
The second chapter of the rough-house
ball playing that has been the feature of
the present series between Philadelphia and
St. Louis was issued to-day in the form of
a notice that Umpire Terry, the Adonis of
the diamond monarchs, had sent his resig
nation to Nick Young as the result of tho
numerous kicks thnt were made against his
noi )ULiiiie7 uivei lull or .iicuiuiii,ui nuiii, .
..... ..e Titm-'iTot.', ri . . .. tr... ,1,.-. !.!. eni ,1,..,-
Ulil UL -L UC.1UUJ a tttltltZ 1U1 LUC Ul . V IIICJ
had at the first hag. Terry's work on this
Western trip has been beyond reproach, but
he is a man who -docs not have to depend
on ills ability to render decisions for his liv
ing, as lie has a nice little pile of his own
anil Is too good a fellow to stand the abuse
that is the lot of all umpires.
Terry's resignation was a big surprise to
the ball players, as well as to the fans.
Manager Tebeau regretted the affair very
much. as he says that Terry was right in
not removing either of the players from the
game. Wolverton, having deliberately tried
to spike the big first-bagger of the Cardi
nals, should have been put out under ordi
nary circumstances, but when McGann
threw the ball at the Quaker, Terry could
not have removed one and not the other. As
he says, McGann could not be blamed for his
part in It. so he thought to satisfy all par
tics by doing nothing. Terry will be remem
bered as the great pitcher of tho eighties,
when he was considered the best box artist
in the League, winning games for the old
Brooklyn team with gerat regularity.
Kansas City 11, MlnncapoIIsi 7.
Minneapolis. Minn.. Au;. 15. After Grey had
been knocked cut of the box to-day, Lee had
everythlnE his own way. The tno errors of the
home team were costly. Lee was the whole show
from the time he entered the box. The visitors
hit Parker Just as they pleased and his sup
port was bad all through. Attendance, 300. Score:
Minneapolis 0 3300000 1 7 9 i
Kansas City ....2 0 12 0 10 0 011 IS 5
Batteries Minneapolis, Parker and Fisher;
Kansas City, Gray, Lee and Gondlng.
Detroit O, ImllonnpollM O.
Detroit, Mich.. Aujr. 15. It was drizzllnff when
fmplre Sheridan called play this afterroon and
after live innings It became necessary to call the
game. In the tirst Inninu Huitzel led for three
base hit, only to perish there, as the nest three
men were easy out. Detroit a.l a man on thlid
in the fourth with but one ma out. but MoA.
Ilster hit a hard croundcr to Magoon and the
side was retired on a double play. Score:
' It. H. E.
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 00 3 1
UattericF Detroit, Yeaser and McAllister: In
dianapolis, Kcllum and Powers.
Game Stopped nt Cleveland.
rtni'Dlnnil ft Ann. ir -in.-. nrmn n.l(Vl t?llff.tl
wa3 stopped' at 'the end "of the fourth inning on i
thlrty minutes,
TUP niCCACP-An enlargement of the vein?
ns WIOEHOC surrounding the spermatic
cord, a twisted, knotted, wormy-like or swollen appear
ance of the scrotum.
TUp OAIICP Sometimes self - pollution, but
" "fc vmuot often blows, falls, strains, exces
sive horseback or bicycle riding.
THE EPPPPTAtl,mcsl dull, heavy dragging
" rVi pain In small of back, cxtendln?
down, through loins into the parts, low splrits.wealtness
of body and brain, nervous debility, partial or complete
loss of sexual power, and often failure of general health.
TUP CiifffiH you are a victim of varicocele, come
ww& tomy office and let me explain to you
my process of treating it. You will then not wonder why
I have cured to stay cured coro than 700 cases of the
diro disease during the past twelve months. Under my
treatment Ihe patient Improves from the very begin
ning. All pain Instantly ceases. Soreness and swelling
quickly subside. The pools of stagnant blood are forced
from the dilated veins, rapidly assume their normal y A COOK.')
size, strength and soundness. Ail Indications of tha v '
disease and weakness vanish completely and forever, and In their stead comes the pride, th
power, and the pleasures of perfect health and restored manhood. -
SEXUAL DKBILITYnndoll reflex complications and associate diseases and weaknesses of
men. To thesa maladies alone I have earnestly devoted 23 of the best years of ray life. Phy
sicians having stubborn cases to treat are cordially invited to consult with ine. I make no
ch.irge for private counsel, and give to each patient a legal contract in writing, tacked by
abundant capital, to hold for my promise. Is it not worth your whllo to Investigate a cure that
has made life anew to multitudes?
If you cannot call at my office, write mo your symptoms fully. My heme treatment by
correspondence is always successful. Address all letters to
Mormon Bishops' PUIS h
Church oau tnclr loluirenu rostliveir
at ielf-le, dmipMloii. ezcewei, or
ctrans. Stinrat&tei the trifn and nerve centers, gnc a box.
TEener refunded, with 6 Lot. Oculars &ee. Atif--,
itAinjiiuAU cz k.j. iiroauway or L.um at.,
account of rain,
of Cleveland.
with tbe score 6 to 3 in favor
IVentcrn League.
Denver, Col.. Aug. IS. Score:
R. H. E.
Denver 0 10 10 0 1
Omaha 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0-3 5 3
1 1-5 10 3
Hatterle-Schmidt and Buelow; Retch and to
man. WInfleld O, Nevada R.
Nevada. Mo.. Aue. 15. A splendid baseball
anie was played her this afternoon between
WInfleld. Kay., and the home team. WlnfleM
wlnnlns by a score of 5 to i Thin la the flrst
come of a i-rlea of three. Datterles: -Wir-field
Milton and Moore: Nevada Curtis and WIcklzer.
Seventy-Three Players Entered for
the Championship of the West.
Onwentsia Golf Club III., Aug. 15. Pre
liminary play In the fifth annual open golf
tournament of the. Onwentsia Club began
here to-day In a drizzling rain. There were
seventy-three entrants. The East was rep
resented by W. M. HcCawley of the Marlon
Cricket Club, Philadelphia, present holder
of the Ravin Oaks' cup and Charles H.
Zimmerman of the New Haven Country
The first drive was made at 9 o'clock in
the preliminary round of the elghteen-hole
medal play, for the Ravin Oaks cup. The
eight best scores will qualify the players
for the cup at match play.
Fred Alurich and W". xi. Tule, the start
ers, were the fltst to complete the rounds,
Aldrich making It in 103 and Yule in 103.
Bogey for the course in 85- -The best scores
were made as follows: Nathaniel Jloore.
SS; VT. E. Egan. SS; Elmer Williams. 93: II.
C. Egan, 97: F. C. Farwell. OS; J. K. Tyns.
96; W. II. Pillsbury. W; P. 13. Iloyt. S3; R.
D. Smith. 91; F. K. Pettit, S2; and C. M.
Connell, 93.
Pekln-Sprlnfleld Coif Game.
I'ekin. 111.. Aug. 15. In an etfihteen-hole con
test at golf here this arternoon between Pekin
and SprinctleM the latter won by a score of 21
to 2. as follows:
Pekln lllppen 0. Kock 0. Fchenck 0. D. Green
0. Velde 0. T. N. Grten 2. Total. 2.
Sprlnsfleld Rutter . Cadwallader 3, Chatter
ton 9. Brown 2, Allen S. Total. 21.
Tom Jlcfiee of St. Louis Writes a Let
ter Concerning the English Tnrf.
Dan Honlg. the well-known St. Louis turf
man, -1b In receipt of the following Interest
ing letter from Tom McGoe. a St. Louls'an,
who accompanied Ed Corrigtin to England.
Jlr. JtcGee is quite well known in St. Louis.
He writes:
Newmarket. England, Aug. 2. 1900. 3Iy
Dear Mr. Honlg: Air. Corrigan and myseir
nave been going through this country and
Ireland looking up your pedigree and we
finally ran it down. "We found that you
rnTTIM frnm n fnmllV Af fY WnTll(rn?K that !
lived In Mulllngar, und Mr. Corrigan said if
he had only made this trip before, you never
would have beaten him out of that Jj on
a "skin" game at Nashville. Abe Calm's
pedigree we had no trouble In finding. The
Cahns all come from County Clares. When
I gel home. I'll see that he will have no
trouble in Joining the Clan-na-Gaels along
with Barney Schrclbcr, and all of us "Bat
zimers". Now, knowing that we all belong to the
same clan, I will become- friendly with you
and tell you of our Invasion of Queen Vic
toria's domain. We arrived here the 5th of
June, had a very fair trip, but the horses
were quite sick (also myself). Geyser was
tho worst, but they are all rounding to and
doing nicely. They will begin running some
the latter part of thla month. I don't think
they will do much good, for horses should
be over the fall before they are to run, so
as to be acclimated. Everything Is much
different here and racing is very expensive,
besides they run only two or three days in
a place, and you are constantly shipping
around. Newmarket is the only good train
ing ground in England, and every one
tries to get there to train. It is about sixty
miles from London, and The Heath,, as the
race course is called, is a tig open field with
different places set apart to gallop on.
Stables nre located in different parts of the
town and owned by private parties. Y'ou
ought to see some of the homes that some
of the trainers have, simply palaces. Hug
gins got Lord William Beresford to let Mr.
Corrigan have one of his guess it will cost
$1,000 for the season. Then it costs $37.75
apiece for each horse trained on The Heath.
Hay $30 per ton, oats 90 cents a bushel, so
you know what that means. The only ones
to mako money here are the jockeys and
The American Jocks are putting the others
on the bum. and Quite a number o the
trainers and Jocks are adopting American
systems. The Relff boys are making more
money than the balance "put together.
Wlshard won the Steward's Cup yesterday
with Royal Flush and second with Amen
cus. Gates and Drake won over $400,000 on
it: backed it from 40 to 1 to 9 to 2 and finally
the books' would not take their monev at
all. while some of them will welch on them.
John McCnfferty is here. He had $230 each
way at 5 to 1; won $3,000. Mr. Corrigan won
more and I had my 40 shillings on. As this
Is tho second bet I've won, I'm about $J0O
winner over here, but still America is good
enough for Tommy.
Mr. Corrigan and I will go over to Dublin
to-morrow night for a few days, and I will
go over to Paris for about the same num
ber of days. Mr. Corrigan has been over
there three or four times. It Is only six
or seven hours' ride. I see quite a number of
Americans here, also several of our Ameri
can promoters (touts). I expect we will b"
here until the latter part of October. I
don't think Mr. Corrigan will bring any of
the horses back. He likes England and
made a number of entries for next year, and
will come early, but not me. He got hh$
license here, notwithstanding those wise
acres that said he would not. Boots Dar
nell told me to tell you that he would be on
the warpath this winter, and unless you
were pretty good he would be after you
too. His horse. Doctor Sheppard, was sick
but is right again. However, I'm afraid he
will gather no moss. This is a long way
from Market street, and I am anxious to
get back there. My folks are all well, nnd
are having a fine time at the ranch at Sac
ramento. I have heard but little from.
America. I hope you are having a good sea
son, and with my kindest regards to Mrs
Honig and the children and with best
wishes, I am, as ever, your friend,
When Messrs. G. Lacey Crawford. George
Herbert Walker and other leading gentle
men riders of St. Louis return from their
summer vacations. It is Mr. Lucas's inten
tion to inaugurate a series of hurdle races
for gentlemen riders at Klnloch Park. John
3. Bratton says he will enter and ride
though he weighs close to 230 pounds. Mr'
Bratton was a great Jumping race rider In
his youth, which was spnt In Ireland. Ho
thinks his good horse Euchre can carry the
weight and beat anything In America over
the hurdles or In a steeplechase.
Mr. T. Nepper, owner of the sturdy and
prior to Tuesday, consistent horse Sir
Itolla. is much put out by criticisms of his
horse's race upon that day! If there is an
honest man on the turf and there is no
place where there are so many of them It
is Mr. Nepper. In nil the criticism about
Sir Rolla's race back of Ida Ledford and
others, no one ever thought that Mr. Nep
per had any idea other than that his good
horse would win. Neither Mr. Nepper nor
any other trainer can make a horse run
right to his notch every day or in every
race. There was notning remarkable In Sir
Rolla or any other horse running a bad j
unity, nqaaawiivawmiinevv to marry,
or conatlnatloru Sitcin, Oulrknaia nr
ous. twitching of Eyelid, infect an
every nmctlon. lxjr ffer aeDOndMir- a mr
been la me er jotyears by the lu&rs 01 tfce Uorraoa
cm the wont cases In old and Tmcv arising finiii ?hm
dgutmnaoUng. Cures Lost Manhood, lnr
. Rnaimntnnhniiit InwmR a. Pn na
ilsslons, tarns rtacK, Narvous ue
"rSiS." I2T1I
: ImraeUuie. FA-T
It at hand. IJi'uJ Restores smill. trnflertroetl
6 for $3 50 br rnaJL sMfcfii X written guarantee, to cjr
p Ifihop Remady CO., San FrunClCO, Cat.
&u uduim. juo.
Vim and Vigor Pills.
The creatert known Nerve Restorer. A positive;
and permanent cure for all nervous diseases.
A snfe and speedy cure for loss of vigor and
power in either ses. cuue.l by vouthful indisce
tion and excesses, or by excessive U5e r,f alco
hol, tobacco or other stimulants, wh'ch, lead to
premature old age, infirmity, consumption and
Be sum to get th genuine. "Dr. Scott's Vim
and Vlcor Pills." Jt a box. Fu:i treatment. S
boxes, for ;. For sale bv Anti-Monopoly Drug
Co.. CW) Market st.
9 04 Olive St. (Etatlle Bile ), Room 2O3S0mttj.
Hours: to l:J0 and 5 to 7. Sunday. 9 to 12 onjT.
Consultation and advice free. Call or wrtu.
naustlnir Drains. Lost Manhood, from Indiscre
tion. Excess or Indulgence, causing Self-Dlstruit
Melancholy. Ambltlonless. Unfitness to Maxrr.
Business Inability cured. Blank -t. free.
BLOOD AXU SKIX Diseases cured for Uf.
EI(cd Poison. Taints FV-7pmn TUantr fi-
UKIXAKV Affections. a3: Painful, difficult. A
too frequent, milky, tlondy urin. and prlvnt
matters quickly cured. Blank t. free.
VARICOCELE cured In sK days. SATS and
EUP.E. Also Piles and Rectal Diseases.
DICTIONARY, tree, by mall or at ofUce.
616 Chestnut St., St. Louis. Mo..
Cures private and ch.-onlc dls
eares. Lest Manhood. Nervous
Debility. Lest Vigor. Seminal
Vaknes. sijbt Losses. Debil
itating Dreams. Early Decay.
Varicocele nnd all results of er
rors of youth or excesses In later
jeers permanently cured. Gonor
rhoea. Gleet. Stricture. Unnatu
ral I'lschargeF. r.nd all diseases
Of JCMnev'Tlel--mM-r-:anI -
Blood Poison, all staKts. positively cured. Charses
low. Out-of-town patients treated by mall. Boo
end Qatlon Ltts on Special Diseases sent Fre.
CoLsultatlon Fre. Call or write. Hours Sam.
to S p. m Sundays 13 to II m.
race. Horses are, if the expression may be
used but human and human nature, or
hnron nntiiro la wonlr qnfl nlllVilo
horse nature, is weak and fallible.
Horses, like men, are in form one day
and out of form another day. One day
they will beat a hore and the next day
bo beaten by him. Chance of position,
start, race and rider, as well as condition
of animal, cut a large figure. It was not
physically unreasonable for Sir Rolla to
run as he did. It was unreasonable that so
many bettors should seem to know that h
was going to run hi? bad race before tho
race actually took place. Maybe some peo
ple have keen eyes for a quarter stretch
warm-up. and saw the horse was bothered
with the "frights" when he warmed up.
Anyhow, his owner und trainer cannot bo
held anything but blameless.
Mr. George 'Watson, a large horse dealer
of London. England. Is In the city. Mr.
"Watson Is filling a contract for horses for
the British Government. He visited the
race track yesterday under the mentorshiu
of 'Mr. Bratton. He liked Isobel in the last
nice, and held, up his hand to Frank Carr.
"I'll bet you a "pony' on Isobel." said Mr.
"Watson. A pojy is twenty-five pounds in
English money, or $125 In American money.
It Is about the smallest bet swell English
n:ent make, and beta are always reckoned
In ponies by them, such as twenty ponies,
100 ponies, etc.
"You'll bet me what, a ponyr said Carr.
"No. thanks, I have all the horses I want.
I havo Ketcham and ten of his get and a
saddle horse, and my kids are not bis
enough to drive a pony. So I'll have to
pass. But If you have no money tvittt
you, you are 'good' with me."
"But I have the money." said Mr. Wat
son. "Here It Is. How much Is it In
American money, John?" This to Mr.
"He wants to bet you $123 on Isobel."
explained Mr. Bratton.
"Oh." gasped Mr. Carr. as he reached
for tho goods: "I thought he wanted to
get rid of a horse. Three hundred and
twelve dollars to $125 Isobel. But what Is
a 'pony' anyhow?"
Tncn his cashier, Ed Fryar. explained
how the Lords nnd Princes and Dukes and
belted Earls, cooks' sons. Dukes' sons, sons
of millionaires, get into TattersaU' ring
in England and, pointing their noble lunch
hooks at a bookmaker, cry:
"Fifty pownies on Persimmons. Shnnks!"
and how Mr. Shanks lust makes a note and
tips his hat and the money Is bet. and how
no coin actually passes, and how every
thing 13 settled up the following Monday.
"How would you like to book in England,.
Mr. Carr?" asked Mr. Watson.
"Well, sir." said Carr. "if these Counts"
and Earls Ed tells me of came at me with
their 'ponies' nntl auids' I'd turn my slate,
that's what I'd do."
Retnln Their Title of Chniuplon In
Double In Newport Tournament.
Newport. R. I., Aug. 15. Ward and Davis
successfully defended the national tennis
championship for doubles to-day. defeating
Little and Alexander 6-4. 9-7. 12-10.
The summaries in the singles follow:
Flist round E. D. Black beat C. S. Hardy.
6 2. 36. 6-3. 3-6, 62.
II. C. Wrlsht beat L. B. Ware. 6-3. 6-2. 6-2.
O. L. Wrenn. Jr.. beat II. H. Hackett. 64.
46. D 7. 61.
It. D. Wrenn beat J. It. Carpenter. Jr.. 6 J,
60. 61.
tV. A. Larnod bent J. D. Pall. 60. 61, 60.
IC Collins btat K. Horton. 6-2. 61, 6-J.
A. W. Gore beat IL C Clews. Jr.. tt 0, 60,
Two Men Precipitated to the Base
ment and Painfully Hurt.
John Hart, 20 years old, a plasterer, liv
ing at Fifteenth and Biddle streets, and
Morris Pulaski. 23 years old, a laborer, liv
ing at No. 2S02 Locust street, were pain
fully and perhaps seriously Injured yester
day by the falling of an elevator In the
Grant baking powder factory, at No. 2Ji)
North Levee.
The two men got on the elovator while
it was at the fourth floor of the building.
Four barrels of baking powder were on thj
elevator, and as soon as it was started
down the rope parted and the elevator and
its freight fell to the basement.
Hart and Pulaski were conveyed to tho
City Hospital in an ambulance, where their
injuries, were examined by Doctor Morse.
Hurt s left leg was broken and Pulaski sus
tained a fracture of the cervical vertebra.
Ocorjrlre omlnee for Conjtreaa-
Warm Springs, fin Anr 1SW. C.
Adamson was nominated for Congress by
i ue uuuiutian oi mo iourtn District
4 .
;M, . - t
, ??t 3- -v-- .

xml | txt