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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 12, 1902, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-11-12/ed-1/seq-15/

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Semiprivate Toolroom-Keepers Get
a Hint From Tolice to
Cease Operation.
Heavy Play in the Books Since tlie
Close of the Local Race Meet
ings Madison Poolroom
May Reopen.
Handbook makers, that Is, men who will
accept a bet on a horse race in their cer
tain places of business in the downtown
district, have been very busy since the
closing down of the local race tracks. They
nave been making books on Chicago. C!n?la
natl and Eastern races, ully twer.ty-two
nanabooks have been In .'operatlin In St.
, Louis during the lak ten days and the
number has been increasing daily.
The handbook makers received a tip yes
terday from sources said' to be near the Po
lice Department, to cease operation. They
took th tip seriously and many of them
did not do business yesterday.
On the Eighth street rialto. where fol
lowers of the turf domost assemble. It was
said that the old Madison poolroom would
reopen If the downtown handbooks wero
closed up. Who the operators of the Madi
son would be was not stated. Louis Cella.
the former proprietor. Is now out of that
business. The veteran operators of hand
books kept on taking bets from customers
as of yore. r
The closing down of handbooks is a diffi
cult thing to accomplish. Their operation
may b embarrassed Tby ihe continual pres
ence of policeand detectives, but as the
bettor receives no ijocumentary record of
his bet and as the transaction Is very
often a verbal one, no money passing. It is
hard to make a case against the handbook
There has been a very heavy play on the
foreign races since the local tracks closed
down. The handbeflk makers were doing
very nicely and there was quite a protest
among them yesterday. One or two offered
stands, in which they had made a lot of
money, far small sums.
Two speaking to a high official cf the
firm of E. J. Arnold & Co. recently." said
a prominent turfman and member of the
Missouri Legislature yesterday.
"The gentleman told me that the com
pany would incorporate with a capital of
J5,000.O0O during this month. He also said
that In addition to Its bookroaking. racing
stable and stock farm enterprises the com
pany was considering the advisability of
purchasing several race tracks. In fact, he
told me that he had under consideration
the purchase of three race tracks. "We
may purchase the St. Louis race tracks,
too. the gentleman said to me.
" 'vv.h5'' l sald 'tbe present owners 'will
not sell.'
..".'Ph-' Bald the gentleman, 'they will sell
If they get their price. We may pay them
their price. If we do they will sell
"When It is understood that C.000.000 rep
resents the combined value of all the St.
Louis and Chicago tracks," said the gen
tleman, "it will be understood what an Im
mense thing the company proposed bv E. J.
rnom ci wo. is- ine Dtggest Book ever
made on the American turf had but SZ0CO
behind it. With a capital of JS,CCO,!0. of
which about $250,000 i? invested in atock
farm and racing stable, Arnold & Co. will
have almost E.OOO.OOO left to sustain their
booking operations.
"The firm Is one cf the co-operative con
cerns which have become so much of a fad
lately. From what their man told me. tbrlr
scheme of operation Is Immense. They could
probably buy the, St. Louis, New Orleans
and San Francisco tracks for less than SI -GO.V0C0.
"They coald also buy the Cincinnati and
Memphis tracks, and thus control racing
In the Middle West. They have now a pool
room at Hot Springs, stables at New Or
leans and San Francisco and bnntf nt nnth
siese iracKs. si me scneme rructines, there
9 no telline: where it will end- A rvinrrm
With a CaDltal of S5.00O.O0O can An a V nf
things on the turf, such as buvins- ntlm
circuits, endless stables running many rings
and In every way exerting a tremendous
innuence on the: money-making end of the
sport, or business, as It may be.
W. W. Darden, owner of Brulare, A. D.
Gibson, J. Sidney Walker, Monsieur Beau
calre and oilier well-known horses, depart
ed last night for his home at Nashville.
Mr. Darden sent, his stable ahead of him,
nnd will winter at Cumberland Park. Ho
expects to breed Brulare to Algol this win
ter, and will not race the great old daugh
ter of Bradford again.
Owing to a mistake In the advertised de
scription ot the property, the Klnloch race
track was not sold at Clayton yesterday.
The sale was postponed In order that the
property might be properly advertised. No
date has yet been set-
On December 8 the 17681601 Jockey Club
will allot exclusive racing dates to the vari
ous tracks which recognize Its government,
which means all the big- race tracks In the
Central 'West; ln fact, all the tracks ln tbe
West, bar those of San Francisco.
P. J. Carmody promoter of the Missouri
Racers and Breeders' Association, which
proposes to build a new race track near
Natural Bridge road and Union, avenue, will
apply for thirty days' exclusive ractns at
the W. J. C. meeting on December 8.
It has been stated that the Western
Jockey Club would not license or Issue
Is an hereditary disease, and one for -which
a tainted ancestry or bloody poisoned par- -entage
is responsible. It is transmitted
through the blood and shows itsslf in
swelling and nlceration of the glands of the
lect, catarrn otine aeati, weaic eyes, sora,
bscessesandskin emotions, with n gradual
Toasting away, of strength and vitality. It
also attacks the bones and joints, resulting
in white swelling, hip disease and deformi
ties of every kind. We see the effects
of this awful blood taint every day, but it
exists in so many forms that frequently it
passes for something else and is treated as
another disease. '
, Scrofula robs the blood of its nutritive
qualities, and it "becomes too poor to pro
duce healthy growth nttrr
and developnient, and THE hi FT
thia, emaciated, bodies
and pallid, waxy com- OF A
plexions are the result. .,.,-,
Only a constitutional TAINTEIJ
remedy, one that works Aiirf-eTDV
through the blood, can AN 0 to IKY.
reach a disease that has
een transmitted throngn generations or
ren lurking in the blood since Dinn.
S K. R. cleanses the blood of all scrofu
lous matter and tubercular deposits, and
when rich, pure, health-sustaining blood is
again flowing in the veins there is a gradual
disappearance of all the dangerous symp-'
toms of Scrofula; strength and vigor
return, and a complete cure is effected.
S. S. S. contains no strong minerals to
further break jdown and derange the sys
tem, but can be taken by the very old, as
well as the middle
s 4 tssP aged and young, with
T 1L. - out any harmful after
K ...r effects, or the least
kVdf injury to the most del
r icate constitution.
Tf m haveanvsiirns of-Scrofula, oryettr
chUdrenarcstnntedorslowcgrowth,pale J
and sickly, vmie ns, ana our paystaans
trill advise yott free of charge.
Tke SwJfl. Specific, C, Atlaata, fia.
I 3j,tes,t0 any mere tracks la any city which
I already DOISSi;f; a tmrlr ntliM.itaa ti-lth thrt
V-cstern Jockey Club. The Inference Is
that Jlr. Carmody's proposed trade Trill
not receive exclusive racing dates, as there
are already thrte Western Jockey Club
tracks In St. Louis.
i ,l,r; Carmody says that he cannot entirely
build his tracK until he ascertains the iosi
tlon of the Western Juc.ey Club on thft date
question, lie win, he sajs. do a reasonable
amount of work on it to show cause -any he
should be given dattj-.
bhould he fall, and he dooa not antlclpato
ruilure. Mr. Caraiody says that be will
build his track anyhow and will ek legis
lation to arrange catus for all race tracks in
Should the Jockey club refuse to allow
Mr. Carmody dates and should he seek
legislation to arrange them there may be .
wide split between Jlr. Carmody and the
Western Jockey Cub. The most Important
law of the Western Jockev t'luh s-iv rhit
any person wno seeks tu embarrasu th
Western Jockey Club or any of its. tracks
iiiaokiul: i ne Droiii3s ui i.tw ? -ti
matters mat ma ue in uispjte shall be
iu(bi-i uji.cu uura ine iaor and coun
tenanie of the Western Jocko Club.
The Wstirn Jucrtej Ciub cannot prevent
Mr. Carmouy or any one ettc from bui'dlnir
a race track In SL Lou!.-, or from racing
horses or making bcoks on it.
The culy tnins the V. J. c could do to
impede or interfere with Mr. Carmody
would be' to rifuse any horses, owners,
jockeys or bookmakers who might hav
run, riddm or operated at his proposed
track the privlleo of subsequently operat
ing on Western Jockey Club tracks. This
Is what Is known as "outlaw-ins." It has
proen s. potent weapon In the past.
The Deimar track was originally out
lawed In tlJj manner by the Western
Jockey Club and its owners were obdeed to
buy tho Fair Grounds to a.tvc their inter
ests at Delraar from threatened destruction
by this outlaw rule. Hors-tmen will hei'a
to race on one track when, by doing ao
they close all other Western tracks a-airst
Mr. Carmody says that he wants but thlr-
.j uaji. w iia.iuS. xi e aaas tnat he does
rut cart- how the other days the Missouri
law allows about 1V0 racing days-are ap
portioned. The JCinluch people are caser
to get Increased dates. Thev want sixty
das, tht saj. They had tntrty last year,
ilfieen In April and fifteen in August. V
gentleman c-nnected with Ktnloch said the
other day that he thought Demiar Park,
the Fair Grounds and Klnloch shc-ald net a
division of sixty d,is each. This would
not leave any days for Mr. Carmody's pro
posed new track. When the gentleman's
attention was called to this he said
"Oh I do not believe that It will eer
be built."
Mr. Carmcdy holds just as good an opin
ion of the Klnloch people as they do cf him.
He says the track is too far out. too lim
ited accommodations, and points with pride
to the fact that he was the only man who
ever operated Kinl:ch race track success
fully and at a prollt. and pcintt. out 'I.at
they d.d not use the daUs given them !at
year until he made It possible for them to
do so.
It Is said that the Klnloch people are sure
of fifteen days racing In the fall and fifteen
days In the spring, as they had last year
The Tair Grounds and Delmar people
having had what dates they wanted and
expecting what dates they want again are
apparently resting easily.
"We will ask for pretty much the same
dates we had last year." said Mr. Tllles of
the Fair Grounds yesterday. "We expect to
get them, but if we do not we will tako
'" e gei ana be tnankful. I do not
know what the Jockey Club will do with
Klnloch. Mr.. Carmody or any one else. I
do not know anything about the regulation
of dates by the Missouri law. All I know
Is that we stand in a good position with the
laws of the State and the rules of the West
ern Jockey Club, have two good pl-int.- In
operation, that we will obey the l?ws of
Missouri and the rules of the Wfs'ern
Jockey Club. We will take what dates we
get and be satisfied, ruled by State or turf
Trrelvp-to-One Shot Snnrlod Tnlent
Optimo and Satchel Ilent mice.
Cincinnati. O., Nov. 1L The best race on
the card at Latonla to-day was the han
dicap at one mile for all ages. An evtn
dozen of the speediest horses on the 'rack
started. To the surprise of the talent Firing
Line, a i:-to-l shot, captured the event In
clever fashion. Hargis, the favorite, fU la
the ruck.
Jake Holtman's place as starter was taJcen
to-day by J. j. Murray whose work gave
general satisfaction. Weather fine: track
fast. Summary:
First race, six furlongs. ll!ne Tniitre 101
(Hfre:cn), 13 to i. Tion; henut. tot J Daly)
8J.1-?'c:!n.'1:..Gonf:o:1-"Itl4 Wtgswelll. 6 to
third. Time. 1:1SU. Wanlnta, Commena, Tlhuron
Nellie Bavrn. Ely Maid, OXean, Koth. PrlbrloS
and Birdwood ran.
Second race, Hre and one-half furlonss Ladr
Joeelyn 103 (J. Daly). 8 to 1. won; Two Lick. 112
(IU ftilllams). 2 to 1. reconi; tfiura. F. 11 1
tC Kelly). . to 3, third. Time, l3rj- Chrlittn
.v.. Louise Collier. Adlo, iludlaMa. IIIoc aad
facek. Flylre Girl and Samper lremus ran. "
Third rjce. mile and a sixteenth, aelltng ISrls-
(Romanelll). 10 to 1. second; Rose of He-.;?
(Bonner). IS to 1. third. Time. 1M. Cc!r"tr.S
dervjn. ITesgrave, Jleggs, Leeanja. Kf a5i
Girl. Kcome and Aimless ran. -!, Tin.
Fourth raceu one mile. haadlcajiS ,?, ,?:
S2 (Bonner). 12 to 1. won; Fonrf'a m Dayll!
klir ??. i'tii. Autumn Leaves. HaF
(IlelsesOT) even.,... .,hc-,T vo s-iilll
" j vni;, m u won; ?siaa iereir7.
In 1 thlrt. -lei!. i;a- AliaS" . uivuouui,
ItosanceTN Wisely. Lcrd Touchirocd and John
EbKSce. all forionss, seUinr - Ontuno. '
fcill5-. to 1. "on: Satchel. (Hontre). ito 1.
hSJiS; Hilee. 109 CTroiler). G to 2. third. Time.
Jmj; it Bor. J, J. T.. Declalmer, Dynasty,
Wlssendlne, Cherries and Aden ran.
First rare, six fartcnRs: '
aeyi. s to i. :: -.7.- ,-- i r.-r..
Uirie A
Kate McDun...
IleUa of Elxin,
Tea Rose III...
Marram Steele.
Billy Boyles
Ansfi --
MlsJIae Day...
Hazel Kay
Second rase, fillies. Bve furlongs :
I.ady Lnak.
Fair Edna.
Galawater .
Hullucln ...
Lan&icK IJ.
Ie Mselr
Hide and seek..
Idy Matchless
Itelle aiancne...
SfflTIM U0
John Bnitht. 153
Georgia West IPS
larr Olenn U'
Third race, steeplechase, short course:
Sauber ....
....150 .Anchor
Porvhyrocene Ua
Clincher 12
Buck O'Dowd 123
Frank B 12J
Era Aloe..
Don Clarenclo....
Itiurth race, selling, one mile and a half:
Lou Hey .-?
I'ay the nddler 1H
Pat Garret 11
Hinsdale l
Admetus 11
Free Admission....
Itoee of lay
Lou Hax"!.... ......
... S7
... S7
... S4
... M
... 92
... U
... SI
Filth race, maiden colts, sir and a halt fnr-
Melbourne Eclipse,
1 lnT.lTl .
.U2,D-Arcy 1
.lj'llnslc Man 107
Doctor Ilaaard JM
Peacock IJI
Grand Travers -I";
Past Master W;
Quality Street 1C.
Date .Ultcceu ii.
tenor 104
Tribesman 104
Kllmone 104
Martin 104
Sixth race, selling, one mile:
Tommy Fuster..
Fairy Dell
sun v,
John Drake
Flaner ..........
John Potter.....
Nellls Bawn ,
I.oy?a ..
Johnnie McCarty.
. VH
.. to
... i
Voaet iionarco...
101 1 Goo-Goo
CSncInaatL O.. No-. 11. Selections:
ilaa Daj'. Bella of Elcln,
jrast itace auea
Second Race Lady Jlatchloss. Georela. West.
Fair Edna.
Third Race Don Clarenclo, Crwt. i"P.
Fourth Race Lou Hazel. Admetus, Lou Rty.
Fifth Race Melbourne Eclipse, Tribesman,
Quality Street. , .. ....
SUth Race-Johnny McCarty, Palmttte, Jfellle
Gets Two 3-to-T! FaTorItc Beaten at
Lakeside ln One Day.
CMileat-o, Nov. IS. Jordan, the odds-r-n fa
vorite in the fourth race at LaUeside 20-day-,
was disgracefully beaten, beinc; third
at the wire and never better than that ct
any part of the Journey. The 'ace, which
was a handicap at a mile and 100 yards. wa
won by Dr. Stephens, the Conqueror II.,
getting second place, two lengths back of
the winner. Corinne Unland. another odis
on ravorite, proved a disappointment In tne
third race, finishing a tad third. Weather
wet; track slow. Summary:
iTt him. Ain nnd ma.half furlonzs pflrr.3.
! Maxim. lOa'CBattlste). 2 to 1, won: Go.dr Two
! hhots. Ito (Itabbtn). 2 to L second; Cenue, 105
TTT. Booker), 6 to L third. Time, lal l-. Belli
Uraham. Musical SUppr. Chlckasha. Candarwn.
Aurie B.. Our Cora and Ar.lma also ran.
t'jxmd race, s,-icn lurlooes Hoodwink, S9 (W.
Waldo). 1 ti 5. on: Moabina, 1'jJ (W. Hicks),
to 2. second: Inspector Shea. 101 Olorper). 35 t
X third. Time. 132- St. Tammany. Haa Gilt,
Havdon, Isamelson and Mary line also ran.
Third race, atx furlongs Mattle Spencer, 301
fHoar). 6 to 1. won; Mayor Johnson, 104 0.
Wtddo). 2 to 1, secend; Cortnn Unland, 101
(Buttlste), I to I. third. Time. 1:17 2-S. Harney.
Os;ar and Moroni also ran.
IHourth race, one mile and one hundred yards.
handicap Doctor Stephens 3 (Robblns). 6 to 1.
won: Thu Conqueror IL. 107 (Hoar). 5 to L sec
ern: Jordan, luj (Battlne). 2 to C. third. Time,
1:51. Scarlet Lily smd Vulcaln also ran.
fifth race, six furlongs Brojkatcr4 lOo (Rob-
btu). 8 to 5. wonr Lard Melbcrune. 1C1 Har,
even, second; Zepbo, 102 (Battiste), 10 to 2.
third. Time, 1:13 J-5. Anselo and Our Bessie also
Sixth race, mile and one-sixteenth Pirate's
Onrn. 95. 4Robhinst. 11 ts L won: Erne. 1(13
(Whlcks). to.L second- JrystUn frtcce,. US.
O. H. On lam). 20 to J. third. Tlmv saa 2-5.
Cfclonel Dallantyne. Lena, bwordsman. Fi
I,ead and Compass also ran.
Tint race. eelllng. five and a halt furinncs:
Jamea J. CotLett..
Frances M
lllic Injun
Mission ....,
LnJr IUce
;j,J- famelson....
... SI
... 37
... 7
... 57
... 37
... s;
I lerse
.. S"!
Ueorce Arab
Inna ijcboiiu.......
beceEd race, selling, ill e and a halt furlongs:
Tom Collins...,
lluramer .......
ilraw Lad
Ilardon ........
i:eljn Ilyrd IiO
IWh Olrand OT
Hottenuobler 31
Third race, on mile:
Whltk King lw. The Uabblt Ti
Halm uf Giiead 1M Jov
Jaubcrt 106 Arwnsts .
Tlie IWeaen 1,1 Aurle B..- S7
Nat Ksjjleston 3 Zepho 7
Klar's. Court ss Doctor Worth ST
Fourth race, one ralle anj atty yards:
I J?'?" or
Doctor Mtohtnj ... .IffT
Corrllio lie
Mi Khanlt i
Altheft !sl
1 Vulcala ....
,','3. V-;;;;'
i ::"' ..:.v.".i"-"::.-
IVonel lullar.tyne.. H;
I'ilth race, selling, rtve anj a halt furlonca:
Gw a
David S....
ThHry ....
Ciruuen ...
Logics .. -.
Hen Krost,
Ida V
'; Jloront
.... :tt
.... It'i
:ar star..
Aralrante ...
ntllform ....
SjidCea ....
Sixth race, railing, one mile:
leluwstoae l. Faqulta j
twdle S IJo -lontlah 53
O'llacm lot Urn-Mj-C'K'C 31
Tikkaiie ii ilaiy l'Jre 9
lla Oitt s; Mmoon f
lluccaa 5S
r.nruBLie special.
CldcEO. Nov. IU Silectlcns:
l'lm luce bis Injun JIl,jion. Illuminate.
b,nd Ka-luai Collins. Eit.-ju Bird. Braw
TMrd Itace tVhlikv KInir in.n.i. n.im -
Cileaa. -
Fourth Race-Prlnco cf Africa. Ilsnry cf Fran-
stainar. Colonel BalUnt-ne.
Mxth Itacc Yeilon sunt, lias Girt. Ilucena.
Monn track lincoims hiiokk.v.
MoiLrto nnd Illnckxtuek Clipped Tito
Second On Former J!arl4.
Washington. Nov. 1L Although the
weather was cloudy and threatening, there
was another good crowd at the Benninga
track to-day. and some interesting sport
over a fast trade Several leanings rec
ords were broken. Mosketo. In the third
race, beating the mile and forty yards rec
ord by two seconds, and Illackstock. in the
fifth, beating the mile and sixty yards rec
ord by the same amount of time.
Jockeys McFadden and J. .Martin were
suspended, the former for the remainder of
tho week and the latter for three days for
turning their horses at the post when the
field was lined up to start-
Emshel. Mosketo and Lady Sterling
were tne winning raoritcQ. summary:
First race, felllnit, S-jear-olds, mrxea :u'.ong
Emsbce. 1 (lane). lioL onr Yallev torn 1 t
(J. Martin). 7 to 1, second: Cornwall, 9 uteri
tern). 5 to 1. third. Time. 1 :;s 2-5. Lady Kadnor
AnaVa. Meisterslngr, Xparltlrd r. Carreld, Play
like, Blanket and Daisy . also ian.
Second race, 2-jear-cId nine?, six fJTlons
Athlana. 110 (IMckerlng). T to 1. won; .Naajt3.
If (O'Conner), I to 1. ontf: Shrln-, 107 (I.tne).
J to 1. third. Tim, 1.11. Laly Sarah. Mlladl Lje.
Glorlosa. Bene, llfallnc; bal-e. Irlde or Galore.
Ahola and Almarine also ran.
Third race, selling-. 3-year-olls and upward, one
mile and forty yards MoReto 1)7 H. Mich,
aels). even, won: Tenapra. 9i (McFadden), 4- to
1. second: Flara, M (J. Martin). J to J. third.
Time. 1:41 4-S. Atheott. Patrcnymlc. AlsUe,
Llnus.For.201e. May!. Knlsht o th Garter, Co3--.ell
and Ccllefrlan also ran. Tbe three last named
were left at the post at. the start, but trailed be
hind the others around the cocrse.
Fourth raw, selllni. ;-year-oll. six furloac
Plrtacus, lc- (Defonrea). S to 1. won. DaiJy
Bender. 105 (Mclntyre). 4 to I, secrnd; Clotch
d'Or. 115 (Lyne). 1 to 1. third Time. 1:15 3-5.
Mount Hope. Bissinio. Epidemic and AbIo also
rtfth race, for .nnlrten 3-Ye-rtla r ,inn-4n.
one mile and sixty vards B:acktock. 119 (Ited
rem), 5 to 1, won; iloran V , in? O'Connor!. 5
to 1. second: Allle Vlrgle. 107 (McFaJden). 1J to
1. third. Time. 1:43 IS. I adr Teiile. aam Cralir
The Dancer. Judg lJurcile. Sclnir.o.i, The lUcse.!
Cualler. Anna Darling, Knight Templar and
Dalesworth also ran.
Sixth rice, celling, for m2re. I-year-otds anl
upward, one mile and 100 yard Lidy Sterllpc
lu3 (Hlcf). 5 to 1. won: Barnan Frletehle. icps
(J. Marttr). 1 to 1, e-Tond: Grail. 1M (LynO S
to 1. third. Time. 1:47 2-1, One's Work Anna
Lanreata. Animosity and San AnJres also ran.
First race, selling;, hurdle, mile and
Tamaron .......
Iitaurtjrard ....
J. A Warner
151 rvictor '
tat Sllrtr Twist ..... "
l'CarrlT Plecon . "IK
ljCTyptc-rrant M
Second race, maiden 2-year-olJ
- IU.1VU,,.
?ua Cold ..
...109 Avnlbrjc ....
King Carter i-ihltx Knlxhtbood
Atnurf TfTlctt-rt .1(Tw..b
w neeier R.
t09loll Call
Rlsrht Cress ...,
Reckless .....
Sontac .....,.'..
Avignon ss ,,,,
Mrs. vtrr.'''
Anna Hatlxwav
itne iji-ok
"tar nnd Garter
Lou!? F:iston ...
hoo Fly
SBspIcuous ....
ean larte
Lady In Waltlnc ...ICC
Third race, the Dixie. 3-ytar-ol2s,
three Quarters:
mile and
Blanche Herman ....111
FllntlocK Ill
Adelaide Prince 113
Potteeu ....
Sunfhower .
, Fourth race, selling, l-year-olds. s-wea far
longs: Military IT) Swamplands 101
B"ack Dick 1M Lidy Radnor 12
Jack McGinn 109 Honolulu 101
Masle V. .! Hernia 101
Brlsi lCrt XupUal 131
The Referee. 101 Alapaca 101
Merr-maicer 101 L
Fifth race, selling, 3-yeax-oidsJ and up-rart,
mile and sixty yards:
Demurrer .......
Par Excellence
t'ail Clifford
Duoro .........
Sixth race, handicap. 4-year-olJs and upward,
mile and sixteenth:
oung Henry 1! Hunter Ralne us
Andy Williams 121 Extlngulsh.r 112
St. Finnan 18) Laly lit
O. Whlttler 1:1 Jim Clark 115
Rosslnogol Ill Satire , Z'S
Gold Cure HF Clrcui r?i
Oronatcs 117 Ben Battle 1C2
Carbuncle 1H
Washington. Nov. U Selections:
First Race Cryptogram. Beauregard, Artus.
Second Race Reckless. Scntag. Sun Gold.
Third Race Potbcen. Trump, Rljnta-var.
Fourth Race Swamplands. Alpaca. Nuptial.
Fifth Race Daly, Laator. Par Bxctllence.
Sixth Race Jim Clark. Andy Williams. Young
Says Tltejr "Were Iteaponalble for Ilia
Tronble in France.
New York. Nov. 1L Robert I Rose, the
American bookmaker, who was forced off
the French race tracks, and who would
have been ordered out of the country had
it not been that the United States Ambassa
dor aad Secretary Hay came to his aid.
was a passenger on the Kronprinz Wilhelm.
which arrived to-day.
Mr. Roee declares that he will not tro
back to France, and he Is Indignant over
the treatment he. received. He said that he
was not involved ln the scandal otf the
French tracks, and that the whole trouble
was caused by the actions of a band of
American touts.
"The trouble all came about by the ac
tions of a gang of American touts," said
llr. Rose. "They pretended to have Infor
mation from the lrwlde as to how the races
were golnr. Not only that, but they Im
personated other people. I was not even
acquainted with any of these men I
turned all my books and papers over to the
Ambassador, so that every bet I made
could be seen. These papers are to be
forwarded to the Metropolitan Turf As
sociation." Mr. Rose was asked as to the barring out
of Relff and Milton Henry, the Jockeys fie
replied that he did not know the Jockeys,
but he thought they wrre absolutely in
nocent. The percentage cf their winnings,
he said, was proof that they were not In
volved in the scandal.
Oae-Stded Ciimo In Three-Cushion
Billiard Tournament.
Clark defeated Abel by a score of 40 to 22
last night la the handicap three-cushion
tournament at the Grand.
Abel was in very poor form, and though
he made one run of 4 he could not count
with regularity and finished with a low av
erage. Captain Stcmm refereed the pnnie.
To-night Clarence Hutchlngs and CoVceli
will rlay. Last night's score: v-""-c'
Clark (3 0 O00010000000000OO-O3
0 0000 10J 00 001110010000100 01 S
001020012100011 oOiVoQiiooii.r
6 1 1 9 0 1 0 L Total. 40: high run. 3- arerage a
Abel (5)-0 00000 i.Tli!'.,1lWr'.'ft
0 0- a" 0-0 0 oT To.al.atMrln.'V; averse.".??
Brash Elected President.
JZOZjj' Nov. 1L The annual meeting of the
stockholders of lh New York Baseball Qtib
which is incorporated under the liwTof Xe
Jersey ln the name- of the Natlcnal ExUbmoa
Company, was held this afternoon la JerJe- CItV
J.. A. Lloyd. Thomas L. Hamilton, s. w
Knowt and John T. Brush. The new members
are Messrs. MempstMrd. Lloyd. Xnowles and
wSSr ?nV0:e5le,, Acdw Freedroan. E. C.
Porter. E. F. C. Yousr and H. J. Braktr. At a
meeting ot tie Board of Direct ifcaMa
ectenrestdant sad Mr. j&uwtes nustftry ail
Washington University Football
Instructor to Play With
Alnmn: Team To-Dar.
Veterans Look Strong Enough
Hold Their Own Against
the ilyrtle and Ma
roon Eleven.
Team work -nlll lo opposed to Individual
efforts at League Park this afternoon, when
tho Wcshincton University football team
lines up for a practice game with tho
alumni team. If anything, the undersrad-
iiu iu ue siisnuy ouiwelgned and
-.... .b. inuuura ut.u ..iiu 1.J1UW HOW
to piay the positions ns?s!gned to them,
tliough the team may be lacklns in practice
and an elaborate system of playi.
Coach Hugh White i!l pet Into the game
ajriiin: hL- proteges. He will play ,ift
tackle for the alumni, the positlcn he held
down on tho famou? illchlan teams of ltj
and UJ1. The alumni team is captained by
iin-uuure juutno. ana w:ii line up as fol
lows: Eders. center: Terhellcn. rij.ht RUard;
Amade Ueyhum. rlKht tackle: Connett.
rl-ht end: Birse, left guard; White, left
tackle- liass. left end: 1'aul Dillon Dauzh-
y. O-Uniler back; Lemtro-Harvleli. right
lun. full back.
The 'Varsity team probably ulll 'have
to piay more than one substitute. Man
ager bmlth could not say yesterday Just
how the men would line up. I'.oberts and
Ploper may not be in the came and It is
doubtful If Larn is out. The game should
give Washington just the sort of practice
needed jciimmage work against a heawer
team. The llailon-Slms te3m went out to
league Park jesterday and put In nearly
tno hours at practice with the myrtle and
maroon team. The doctors stood the carf
Well and held better than they did the
other day.
T,?-,B-, C. was to have worked out ogalnst
High bchool on the college campi vtster
jiay. btit for pome unknown reason tho
t.-and avenue team did not appear and Doc
tor 1 odd worked h's team against the Phy
sicians nm! Sllrceon. trim nM.tlK. . r
IJ. C. campus. The Brothers easily tore
"""U'" nie tr.
nn.i e iir, e- ..!,';.
and toueri.InTirnc: Thl" ,tAir.vV Z T7i . iri
ret ,.5,i?J?f' The doctors could DfVl
get around the splendid interferenarfl:: i
Tnrtfl: mflti 1-l.rt,- .. .. !, .... ...- ....n
... ...w... ,.i.j ..,v ,u ..; uri.itnrt
by a back Held of subs betas'the.-1 fea"
Jimmy Klordan booted tbe leather aboul
in good style. Dut on account 01 mr '.
he could not kick accurately. He put p-'ea
of steam in his kicks, but the wind-; Un
file ball from its course. However. P011
proving, especially ln punting. r;5-lilLr"
sm.lcd complacently as he w-jaros. ana
dan to the leather for si;
high in the air. too. J?e,tv.do? th?
"An end man v. ho -Tsfia h.e-h a, VSl
field on a punt like jS'.1,00.,?101 h0.W tht
fast tnough for mv'tnlnk they will not
Miners lightli. r-,.en as the Osteopaths
score ngainn i-"1 '' muddy. I am devel
did unless ir kickers besides Rlordan, as
oping two- make that a feature of the
I lmen'B ret of the season."
gam-rotI.ers will line up about the fame
T.xual for the Rolla game, with one ex
rfitlon. Mertens received inluries ln tho
Osteopath game that will keep him out of
the game for the rest of the season.
CDonohue may not play, as he ha a bad
hand that Interferes with his tackling.
Doctor Todd has two subs working steadily
ln the line ard thinks that iu;can manaso
to patch up any holes.
Tito tnlvernlty Tennis Will Sleet at
Colnmblo. To-Day.
Columbia. Mo.. Nov. 11. The football team
of the University of Oklahoma arrived In
Columbia to-day and to-morrow afternoon
will play a match game with the Tigers.
Coach McMahon of Oklahoma team says
his men are ln fine condition and thinks
they will give the Tigers a close) gars.
Coach O'Dea of the Missouri team ex
pects a close came, but think his team
has a good chance to win by a comparative
ly small score. The Tigers are not in as
good condition as they might be, and the
team has rather lost spirit since the con
troversy between O'Dea and Hayes, as a
result of which Hayes quit the team. Bek
also has been oft the training tables for
a week. It Is stated to-day. however, that
both would be ln the practice game next
week, and fit themselves for tho games with
Iowa and Kansas.
The following la the line-up of both teams:
... Matthews
....... .McCoy
... Mccreary
Carthncr 2$, CarterTtlle O.
Carthage. Mo., Nov. 11. Tbe Carthnge High
School football team defeated the Canerilue
High School team here to-day by a scote of 2S to
0. The Carthajs team has defeated Jcniln. Webb
City. Jasper and Cartervllle. besides minor
schools, and has never met detest. It elaims the
Southwestern championship among hljh schools.
The lino-up to-day:
Cartbage. Position. Cartervllle.
Morrow Full bck McGulre
Stroud Right half back Jenkins
Nellt Left halt back...R. Stevenson
Kellogg Right guard Hrdsoa
mx-bMer Left guard .Green
luusherty Right tackle.- Mlllaa
Carroll Left taikle Davis
Elliott Right end S. Stvnsoa
F. Logan Left end Dixon
Dexter Quarter back ...Miller
Shuller Center .....Smith
Columbia :tO, lloonvllle O.
Columbia. Mo., Nov. 11. A game cf football
between tte HIsh school of Columblx and Boon
vllle resulted ln a score of 3) to 0 in favor or
Cnrrollton O, Miami O.
Carrollton. Mo., Nov. 11. The Carrolltoo High
School footbt.ll team and tbe Miami High School
rirtra played fcere to-day. Neither side scored.
Tte game ended -slth ball in Miami s territory.
Vtncennes 18, Olney O.
VIncenncs. Ind.. Nov. II. The Vlneeanes Uni
versity eleven defeated tre Olney (Bl.) Athletic
eleven ln a game ot footbeu here to-day by a
score of 18 to 0.
Miss Blmn Rntnsny Forfeits to Sister
nnd 3Irs. C. A. White Wins.
The semifinals in the ladles' golf tourna
ment at the Gleo Echo Club for the J. H.
Murphy cup were played yesterday after
noon. Mr C - W htte won from Mrs. A,
B. Lambert, one up, and Miss EUraa Bum
sey forfeited to her sister. Miss Queen
This leaves the finals to be 'played off by
Miss Rumsey and Mrs. White. The game
will begin this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Thanksgiving Day a consolation cup will
be played for at the Glen Echo (Jlub by
those who have not won any cups this year.
During the last three months there have
been fifteen cups played for at the Glen
Hcho. thirteen for men and two for ladles,
which Is said to be the largest number of
fered In any single club west of the Mls
Ladles Piny Preliminary Matett on tho
Conntr Club LlnUi.
The preliminary match ln the ladles'
championship golf tournament wan played
yesterday mornlngon the links of tho Coun
try Club. MUs Elma Rumsey, the Glen
Echo champion, was paired with Miss
Bertha Semple. and lost to her, one down
Miss Edith Collins won from her sister.
two up. Mrs. L. Q. McNalr won from Miss
Grace Semple, three up. Mra. George ;Von
Echrader won from Miss Louise Blrapklns
by default. , . '
The semifinals will be played Thursday
morning.' Miss Collins has been matched
with Mrs. Von Schrader and Miss Semple
with Mrs. McXalr.
Tvrentr-XIn Entries In Second Serrles
of Derby.
Vln,.,n T...4 .Cm? 11. One'hncdred nri4
aight dogs are entered ln the. -independent
1 field TrtalSwAssociatlOQ of ,Umj United
Missouri. Position.
Chllders .....Center
HanT Lft guard ..
I.andon RIcrht guard
Ellis Lft tackle .,
Washer Right tackle .
E. I! Smith.. Left end .
Anderron Right end ...
Btrney Quarter
1-erry Lett half ....
Ardlnger Right half ...
Acttrxra Full back ...
?J?ies. ?.' Blcfcnell. this county, being tte
55eatn.Hst ln .ny fl,-M tr""-' anywhere tbl
ear. Twenty-nine digs were entered In
the second series ot the Derby, but twlva
were called back, as follows:
WnSSn1."1 ? v C'J'Ie of Heddeld: Joo
S?.!fil. v",- SVe. Shot; Missouri ooo vv. Uan
?vn?J iSapt?,,n Jack vs. .lingo Jore:
French ring-Pong s. Nowal Earl. Ill-kJ
Stork vs. Bulah sltlnpolc.
TIO rjCH U.'4I ho -., tn.n..l .-
notaVb!cTo1dthey State""1" "" ani1 "'J'
I'nnrn :
lllflltlT'. 2.
fe??nr',lIhPJ::;; n7 k'- --1-fiasn--er cauV-,3 :he do
i?: "'. the Ifehters at th- hat Ii t i. iSi n
yesterday at;e.-noon on the Pue.er aiyi -S
wiFJSX? ZaT ,i1,eail at h" ticket f'tahne
fcS J b'-K" l'. perrons. rV
-.jue. c ii. i ; ; 4 z
!" lo IS 43 47 Cl 4S 15
I!ory 7 44 47 ! ; jj JJ
1"!. Av.
ra ti 3 -.
rs ii (-5
1C 37 1 i
W. F.
f.vans.. 7 St a a 27
a :t lis si :-;
35 w ; 1 40 I-i
II i'. 1 X
Tctali ....
Linlau .....
fctirlncme) er
..33 rt iS 17J .: is;
: i: st ;s i:
r. M. 1 2 2 4 3 Tl. Ay.
" S f M Jl 1 M --i
.. 2 Ji a 2b Xj 34 51 1 IS
.. 0 0 39 l M ) l VQ JO
'. . j 2 i;o zn
.. S .4 iZ 72 4t 4t 35 221 41 1-5
..1 127 14S 20 19) 155 in S3
''l"ber -l, SleTiTM I.
ThOUCh the Slera h.... -.,u t- .
I ;"'"' ri-ner-. on I-o--er- aliens and lo
r-,,'? ii"? i'"be M tyvn't al!es. nnd lost
Sharkev ...
Itruailea ..
iiorKstede .
Totals ...
Ruti ......
l)r Lly ....
LUlJIev ....
Krepyelt ..
Iepprt ....
Totals ....
C M. 1 2 2
S TV Is. Ax
4 41 42 33 r
41 40 1S4 2 2-5
.. I T 31 .: S t 4 143 M "
.. S 21 52 K 4j 36 U r" 44 "-".
.. T !v? al 1 -e i. v .. -.. 1 -
37 44 3 3-)
12 7S 2-5 I
1M 1 178 1M ljl 17X
25 r-25
aJL 1 2 J 4 5 To'ls. Ai
. ; w :t a a s c
. S M 3t 43 ."4 44 37 1M 3 j-3
' " 1 3
2 i' r? H u a i J 3-5
. 2 2 45 47 44 45 34 217 43 2-5
..23 I'jO 1S5 2 1SS 13b 1C 3.-9 23
Lcnincirplli S, Ccntaryx 1.
In their tilt with the Lertiiistiis u:c c-ntnrv.
managed to oag tin- n-st khiu. by amrK15,!
one pin. but thtyKj,t tb- iimaJnuTaurf a5rS?
Henkel ...
1. Ilelblc
E. llelble?
II. C -V. 1 2 3 S T-I. Ay
.. J I 2 4. 2 47 S3 41 LSI i'
... S3 M 51 47 57 X, a"
- ', i ?7. ;I '.1 4T. B -J 2i. -
ItoblKtn ..
i Jl M bi 1 S TL-
4 1
r 17 J-S
11 TV TO i.
Totals ....K 19 V.i 21? Z 21 :
-c, . . AV.
CENTimTs -I s a:s
FIshtr ...
jr. cm. i i '
,t ( !l (1 i' 43 Ti 44 4-3
. 4 6 17 42- t! 41 2T2 44 2-3
. j 3 ss .; ji a : sow
W)torr ...
Urlrht ....
1 ,i c
Montiflth ... 4 12- 249 263 Bl 2SS !
; 127J 11 4-3
Totals ...jJpUGAKTll.V LCAGCC.
-u-ppM 3, I.nclcilcft ".
. ,u-.ind-ot.t perfimanc the Cllpri'rs
i,-VM.r "'s n the rui-t-r from rhe Li-
kms";reB-tae Acme atles The two Barnes lest
dedcs"i inner, weiv vry injr afraf;-, tut In
bv taSr three n.air roiled r;ir r -i-oTo-
1 tie lUI'P1'
i ore. C. M. 1 2 3 4 Tl. Av.
1 ,-Thtrand .... ss 30 3s 4s 21 40 li 23
Sagel 2 a 37 21 3'. 21 W SJl 4)
Ganahl 7 j.) 23 4; 23 43 2vi 4)
J. Djrand ....10 31 21 i t) U li SI 42 3-S
B. Dtrkes .... ) 5l 4( M S (1 S 3 M
Totals 27 i m 217 221 170 2TS 101 41 S-23
Name. C. M. 1 2 3 4 : CT. Av.
E. Neuhous .. SI S 7) II 47 41 ) 21 4-3
HaCerxamp ... 3 42 11 40 ' 37 3 3. 41 S-3
Isj-na 6 47 r.4 40 ; 21 32 isi 3 1-5
Harshaw C 33 SO Cl H 4H 2i 22') 44
J. Nouhous ... 4 23 1 S3 S 43 45 ZX 47 3-3
Totals 23 217 225 1H Si 209 1S4 IMS 40 15-23
ly'Durand .
HtO-l's 4. Centur s 1.
The firm of Hick. Motieth and Dammert man
aged to capture one game out of tlve in their
encounter with the K-H bunch on the Royal al
ien lnsrt nlffht. Thu -m,n u.r. Tint n-. fi. rvn-
! tral League measurements, the winners falling a
lew pins snorr or a Si erage. -mere were some
good individual performances, however. Blliy
Dick, wind-up man for the Century." flnisned
with an average of 27 dat -aith columns of G 3.
Montieth was slightly above the h-ilf-cemury
mark, but the others iere nnt In form. Dan
Blck la particular. Shlrr. Davles and Car
michael excelled for the winning team. Tho
Name. a M. 1 2 3
D. Hick It 24 23 43 44
B. lack 11 U 3 IS U
Dammert ...... s 24 33 43 42
Mcntleth 3 17 a 41 tl
W. Blck 6 ) II I tl
4 I Tl. Av.
22 26 l- 37 4-3
4) 33 22s 43 3-S
SJ 43 ZS 43
1'J U 23 :i4-S
si u ai s;
Totals ....
Dodge ......
Cinnlchael .
Totals ....
...tS 92 30 ri 237 2SS 213 HSU 47 11-JJ
C M. 1 2 3 4 5 TL Av.
... S IS 47 47 47 22 34 rT7 412-3
...ii is 4i 4; 3: s ii r--) 44
... 3 II 27 37 37 47 T.i 33 4-3
... r 14 72 43 0 45 S3 S2 S-S
... $ 10 w u a a w
,.S2 74 T. 241 213 223 217 12U O 14-25
Crencents ft. Acmes 2
The Crescents on three oat of five games from
tho Acmes on the Crescent alters last night. The
f:ood ork cf Oene Held and Kulage was matn
y responsible for the victory, as none of the
other Crescent performers cratvled up to the
half-century mark. "Sccunce" PonJruci leading
tbe bunch. Four of the Acmes went CO or tet
ter, but could not pile up the pins at the rropor
time, sccre:
Name. C. M. 1 2 3 4 B TL Av.
Held 4 1) 37 71 t) t 2S 2S3 26 3-3
Kulage 4 It S3 El M ) 00 :il S3 4-3
ISIll It 22 34 41 37 34 tl 117 43 2-5
Schoi! 12 IS 41 51 14 43 fS 223 47
Rlckart 4 3) 3S 2S 31 42 31 ZH 47 1-3
Totals 2i J2 2J7 23)2K35 K712S 43 13-23'
Name. CL M. 1 2 3 4 5 TL Ar.
Schneider 13 S7 t 34 40 t zy 30
Glessow 7 9 31 C2 GS 4.) 41 232 30 2-S
Reyburn 13 25 32 34 47 33 45 213 S-) S-J
Fondrum 2 IS 34 37 S3 43 51 2)3 32 3-3
Schoenle h) IS 43 37 4 S3 43 215 4) 1-2
Totals SJ 83 237 141 275 2U2Kl5 43 23-23
Office. 3, Salesmen S.
(Crescent Allej'.)
Name. 1 2 3 4 S T'l. At.
rischer 48 38 23 37 37 1V7 37 2-3
Dunn S4 31 M 3J 33 171 34 4-3
Mussler 33 31 41 33 2a 173 33 1-5
Durke 45 33 31 SO 43 2K 4J 4-3
Path 37 22 43 17 X 17 S3 4-3
Totals ...
Enterman .
Cowan .....
Capptnger .
(leeks ......
Stocker ..
Totals ...
....113 153 1S3 131 1S $23 34 20-25
1 2 3 4 3 TL Av.
Si 31 S3 43 3X l!2 36 2-S
31 ) 23 (7 44 211 42 4-3
-3 41 47 36 34 1S4 36 4-3
41 47 37 41 y 1SJ 23 2-S
33 45 33 47 33 23 41 3-3
....! 222 5; ai iso sii tss-23
Llthos 3, Bindery Z.
(Rojal Alleys.)
Flood ..
White .
Hep. C. M. 1 2 3 4
7 11 33 4) 43 CG CO
.... 4 4 42 60 47 4) 4)
.... 3 ll) 33 43 44 36 33
5 Tl. Av.
33 237 47 2-5
41 lil 4 1-3
44 230 46
41 211 4i 1-5
47 273 53 3-3
i U U
Ua'lazher... 4 7 17 67 51 t3 37
Totals H 38 147 237 233 23') 231 216 1HJ 43 12-23
Name. Hep. a M. 1 2 3 4
C. Miller ... 0 10 23 23 63 23 S3
E Tl. Av.
34 2:1) 46
47 2K 47 3-5
45 2t7 S3 2-3
67 138 47 3-5
44 2(3 41 4-5
Sanftleben... 7 4 31 33 41 56 is
Flnke ...
r 11 3t
!11 32
l 41
V. Miller .
Schnlte ...
41 31 41
41 S3 33
Totals 23 43 143 222 243 251 SI 15 US2 47 7-23
Palms 3, Home Lanndrys O.
The Palms of the St. Louis Tenpln Leaeue
shut out the Home Laundrys on the Jeaersoa
alleys, Ollie street and Jetfersoa avenue, last
nlsnt In a slow contest. Score: -.
r PALMS. '
Slecttr .
btceve .
13 3
11)4 163 ISO
171 140 ill
102 133 in
141 13 177
125 1(7 143
TL Av.
43! 130 2-3
434 141 1-3
413 13 1-3
IU 2-
414 133
Totals ....
Donohue ....
Totals ....
641 75S 753 21ST 719
7 l!. IT SJ" 13
.. 55 182 120 ) 1
133 111 144 SO 130
lil 141 121 4C5 US
Ill 151 1S6 43a 1 2-J
&J9 33 725 2033 677 2-3
Elgbts 3. Pairs O.
(Western Alleys.)
Nam.. B. E- 1 S 3 TL Av.
Koopman 2 11 1 111 . 2ji n3.,
Lamb 2 11) 67 ... 170 -.jj 1C3U
M. Geske 3 ( 13 1JS 112 474 u
L. Obert " 133 1 421 no 1-3
V. Sebastian 6 4 li) 144 In 431 144 1-1
Febl r 2. " 'J ii za Ui
Totals . S 4S 63) C7 7U ij 1373.1;
Name. B. a. 1 i 3 TI. Av.
Zumstes I "i Jr 133 423 1 2-1
Koenlg J? f 121 112 531 uu-1
W- Ol-ert ...... 1 10 Hf 11 133 4f0 131 1-3
Hueliman J M JK 202 45t 10 1.3
JBelm 4 3 177 ll US lit 171 2-3
Totals IS 43 130 731 TS5 5J, 147 I-U
Sprlasfleld AVanta a Franchise.
Sprlngfleld, 111.. Nov. JXPresldeat at .5V Se-1
i.Iscal enthusiasts at the Lelacd Itotil-to-niht,
ton of ue xnree s uaseoau xaue met with.
W. A. Cook
m a jpininisy
3 513 USSSJ!liB
Inclose stamp for free book.
r ,f o- ? Lou,s-
U II VC Ot Hours: 9 a.
C ty papers vrill p--ore
Th E.p.hilc; ba ccJulncei
Cur tt all Clironlo. Wrvani
- A&?XlSh
both s. .er..u. l.el.Il.-o. Lo.t Manhood liii-Z. ZZIM.
"tjf azif
ntti. a.sto.Jencr ana lrrllairaeM c- ucntnts lor btulni e7 rairrliii
.,t, cf cr .r. 1 rt manhood, cillix ur'ne. cigar le weatoes- oSSSSS!-
I'ower re,. 'mA an) iliImI m, ..rgr.J . ii . .rrs JUtckne.
.All il.w Edema. Ulcen.
alsn r.rim. .'... tea whlrh htri et itrlnnrv
I pli-urj a.w IHu.lder ailn nts qolalv nire.
i -iii-s am a'l upnni aises i
Sarirfriil e w(.'hp. ivri-enlt
Jle"dlcnl nlrtlnnary an! Atlrl
illi.ud l'aiou
Wl& B'T'fieE&r
- i i i j ii n r, in. , i. i eTe- M year by tie lta.Urs of the Usraseai
P.-.T' i7r-?135ir U worst cases ln old aad yoans; anslns; troa
tA .1..tH-HTZk- .'.OriuM or c-JlsretUt-emoaaij. Cr. V-,,""?
Mormon nirrnV PHt""- Sermatrria. l-omU, Palaa U lUek. Est!
loornan uisrcps 'IKrii...', .... Debum. ll.-ilai. iitbim t Karrr.
.., Si : sell-tbeJe " P-tlfllV-. -to.. Gale t. -, .2 BbHJi.r.. Mjt-Aee-
irW-.. f ... F.lDjdeoti ars immeiliite. Inpa-i RrfTi nror anf poJencr
) l"rtencr, l-it i'eiVT 4"' -j..., rn- I. at hinj. Pi 1 1 J Ketorta small. nnleTel-
'r7 ti. Bjoni, ,. v',
C-iM' hr , u pra or Tac&eT
riA.'dr. ,-,- -t0.taaInielM,IM.i
ruiL A TTltten
Adaress BlC-
.. wid te an arpU'ant fnr a fran-
.e league nest ;ejJGa. A committee
sppoir.ted to auen) a mcet'nj of the
ana . i. 1. .h v.. emher and an at-
' frtit' mad to .ra a f -nvbis". T..e meeting
to-night was Urge.y attended.
Jack Root's AdvantDsro Over Jtarvln
Hurt W:ia MlIit.
Though Jack Roct secured tho decision
o-vtr Marvin Hart In their batko at Cnl
cago Monday nlsht, his advantage was
slight and nut decisive enough to convince
those present that he cou.d win over a
longer route than sis rounds. Root's mar
gin. t.as that of a straight left-jab fighter,
who also can hit hard, against one of tha
swinging type, as represented by Hart. In
tho clinches the strength which ne de
veloped as a wrestler enabled him to push
back his opponent, and ho frequently had
his opponent against the rope While pump
ing in body blows.
Root had the better of three rounds, with
Hart perhaps having a shada ln the third,
when he put a blow to Rout's jaw which
temporarily bewildered the West Stder. The
othir two peri-da were fairly even.
As to the tight Itself, it was the fastest
setn in Chicago between fcig men for many
mcr.ttw. After Hart had shown a tendency
to do the greater part of the work ln the
first, with Root cenfident and feeling out hl3
opponent, the second began with a rush
and, with the third, was fought at a top
notch pitch. In these rounds, one hard blow
would have settled the result- The later
rounds were not as fast, simply because tho
men had fought out some of their speed.
The only knockdown occurred In the sec
ond rouna. when I lart went down ln Root's
corner from a left to the neck, taking the
count of "nine" and apparently feigning
grogglnees as he arose, for at the tlrst
opening he pounced In on Root with a
series of swing Several times both men
sltppcd or were wrestled to the floor, and
once Hart swung himself off hl9 feet In a
fruitless drive for Root's Jaw.
As early as tho th'rd round both men were
bleeding at the mouth, and by the fifth
both had badly cut left eyes. Hart's ln ad
dition being of tne early-closing variety.
At the end both were smeared with blood.
Harry Forbes has learned a few things
about the fighting game since he first
fought Abe Attell ln tit. Louis a year ago.
St. Louis sports who went to Chicago to sea
tho little men fight Monday night say that,
the champion has Improved, while Attel has
not. Attell made a good showing against
Forbes ln their flsht here by dodging, slip
ping, blocking and evading Forties's leads.
The latter did not force the fighting and,
therefore, appeared to a disadvantage.
In tho Chicago fight Fofbes gave Attell
no chance to outbot him. for ho forced
tbe fighting and was right on top of the
llttlo Callfornlaa all the time.
As far as science was concerned. Attell
found his match and a little more, for there
was hardly a time when the California boy
could land a fair blow or at least one which
hurt Forbes to any great extent. After the
first round Forbes had Na opponent gauged
perfectly, and after that he was nearly al
ways cither Inside or outside of every punch
or swing. Attell missed many vicious at
tempts which either flashed past Forbes
Jaw or else snent their force ln winding
about tho local boy's neck.
When the boys came up In tho first round
both were wary. They sparred for a mo
ment, when Forbes suddenly went ln and
landed lightly on Audi's face with bom
hands. In a second ha put his left to the
face again, but Attell came back with a
right to Harry's Jaw and a left to tho head.
Then Aba sent a right to th stomach, but
Forbes retaliated with a right to Attell's
ear. Neither had received a punch which
The second round was In favor of Forbes.
He began things with a right to the stomach
and followed this up with a light left and
right to the face. Attell landed ln th same
manner, but the blows were glancing.
It was in the third round that Forbes be
gan to show his magnificent blocking abili
ties and liad his clever opponent thorough
ly puzzled. After that he continued to bore
ln faster and .faster, never giving Attell a
chance to ret set- Attell had to break
ground constantly, but he alwavs made up
what he lest ln doing this by sneaking in
quickly at times with a good punch to tha
head or tha body.
Tho fourth round saw several warm mix
ups and not one bit of tha early speed was
lacking. They fought here and there about
the ring with such sped and such footwork
that the housa became frenzied with excitement-
A3 tho round closed BSlh landed oa
tha head. . ,
They did nothing but mix and mix hard
In the sixth, but In all their mixing neither
forgot for a second the science which he
posses-sed. It seemed as If one or the other
would surely tire v. lth tha exceedingly fast
pace, but when the gong sounded they were
Ftlll fresh and each was looking for more.
Neither had a mark, although at one umc
a llght blood rtain had appeared on At
tell's nose.
G. Stlckncy Conrnlesclna; Frost a
Protracted Spell of Slcknsss.
Mr. S. G. Stlckney. amateur golf cham
pion of Bt. Louis and vicinity, holder of
The Republic Cup. which Is emblematic of
that championship, is convalescing from a
very severe attack of typhoid pneumonia
Mr. Stlckney has been sick almost all sum
mer and fall. He fell sick during -the cham
pionship competition, after going Into the
anal with his brother Arthur. Owing to
his illness the final was postponed irom
June to October. When It was played he
defeated his brother and soon after fell
sick again. Owing to his Illness Mr. Stlck
ney missed all the other big championships,
national. Western and local. He Is, flow
ever, mending rapidly und will be quite
himself soon.
It is said that Bob Simpson, formerly in
structor of the SL Louis Field and Coun
try clubs, will shortly return to St. Louis
and go to the Country Club. He left the
Country Club last spring to go 'to the Rlv
crslds Club of Chicago- Simpson was a
good Instructor and a brilliant. It uncer
tain, player. He also possessed a pleasing
personality, which went a long way towards
making golf popular ln St. Louis. His for
mer partner, 4ieorge Norman, is at lha
Field Club, where he has operated all sea
son to the extreme satisfaction of tha club
Mackrell. the old Country Club man. Is at
Detroit. Members ot the Glenvlew Chicago
team, the crack golfing organization ot the
Windy City, blame Mackrell for assisting
the Detroit Club to encompass thetr defeat
In a recent match. The Chicago men had
baen accustomed to playing over a very
level course, and to level putting green.
The Detroit course is mors or less hilly.
To make It more difficult for the Chicago
men. Jiackrell, It Is charged, changed to
the holes off the putting greens and put
them anyhere la the fair green where there
was a nlll. Tbe Chicago people could Jiot
make good use ot the greens on the Dills
and were swamped by the suppesably Infe
rior Detrclt aggregation. It made tbe CsU
cajfo players very mad, Indeed.
Golfers, more especially professional golf
ers', are complaining of a falling off .in bus
cess, iiostiy 01 ecotca or isngusa extrac
tion, ions, ox ineir motrnr couawjc
.... -
Is the rlan on which some specialists treat their patients. If I can
,?". Jp3te a cure of any case undertaken in a specified time, and
?f,,il t' s"1Z ;han ony Ph5-S':1an or specialist ln the city, I wlU
cure Varicocele, Piles and Hydrocele
FOREVFP 4'.t!yr43j?Sslne,s ln. OKE TREATMENT,
.i.KfcivJp&. J&i&lPLf3- a?oisoxx In twenty-seven to rtlnetv
taJ? hP?J MAM HOOD in threS to twelve week and STRICTURE
.'i'3V1Vk'n"e,or,vun,1,i '--rtectand p-raanent reiUlu ari guarLateeU
In writing, and charger, for treatment low. hu.u:Cu
Coiisultalion at Office or by Letter FREE and Solicited.
dayTourimlEirCALT ' COadli '
ywr uuurt ivltultrALCO.
as 610 Oliva St. S Lm.i
Hours: S a. m. to S p. m. Sunday. 10 to J2.SX
M CftLLO.!
Mm wan:
Mo- nni 3M. ana ORlces 1 floor Bmlll Bldg
m. to T p. m.: Saturdays to S. Sundays to U onlr-
established i
Tou se I)I. UUiTTlKH VSeti.
See back aumben ci
""""." and L'rlnarT Ulimirfu.
I'alnful. Dtfncult. Tco PrefT Ti
Too Frequent or BlTa.
tFFnce A-k for blank a.
oopw nired for llf by -afe means. Ask fs Free at
a-tl Sfw-ni rieth ids ri cuttlnr. rail W k, Mall.
fa' or iivjnirea TOcce'ifcIIr treateel Vi-s- , 5Xnn
Jrr free at of pee cr jeMed by map- -f .aItInr-Hnoi
.i- Incli I'eraoo.
fmOlLjTB vs I "4swfi
n n P.
La and nerre centers. Sic. Fi box; ix-or J2-0 ty
reraMe.1. Wh sir biles. taiiLJ circolara frse.
aGOTXAS tu, BpMetirtM kiNijinMn.Mufc
616 Chestnut St., St. Louis. Mo.
The UKLlAllLtt Specialist.
Cures private znd chronic U
vl Lot Manhood. Nerrows U-bmtr.-Lcc
vifiir. 3lnai wx
ness. Night toM. Uebilitatmi
lrrar Early l.-ay. Vartcoc4.
resvlt of nri or txceisc. Urin
ary Dlwaici. Gleet. Stricture, Ln
ci rural Dl'Carc and alt 51j
&! df Kldneyt and BUdier.
and Bloo-a Poiaon. a'l nagfi,
p9ltvr c.r'l Out-oMcwn -
ij-ni" ireaiT cy nui. ixk tree.
S1.00 PER WEEK for Treatment.
Tou ccuM buv co better toz JI0 a wcea.
Consultation Tree. Call or write. Heart: 9 av m
to t p, rn. Sundai . It a. mJHa S p. m.
Every Woman
Is imeraled awl thoall kxow
atroat tne wocd etrot .
MARTLt...rfiaQ Spry
Tbe Mwiiffcvil Brrfat. .
I tea ana fumo. tiesr--ar
e 31 ou uoiiTenieis.
liUifcim latum y.
lik rtnr rfrvnM for H.
If h cannot supply tha
ntttl Kfl.. livrutrj.
eC2:r.btiten4tamirorfl. JU
locim! boot i4.1t ffiroi
fall irtf nlan and rtireruons low
valub;ato.3i.ei- KWKIELC4K,
lu ,tj TljaaZlds.,:vif Vrlu
lur sale by:
iVoZff.mijGn Drus Co.. K2 WaaMsxtoa t
HabcUiu c: Cm UrcaJwiy ard Lucaa aTfc.
Caa 5ic tor onaatBral
trWfatiria .
.teat or BlcfniMM
MSMiitn cf smcous taexobrsoss.
Trt'tmt CmiUm. Psiaiets. ssd sot sstrlEr
THtEluSfrnimtOn. tsrsisonos.
!) mail's
sr sest la pisin wrsyvsr.
II.OO.- or 3 bottles. K.7X
uj ufiw, prvpsuq. r
uuctusr mt
Or. Qsbhart
(of- Hot Springs.
Ark.) has discor
crcd a Gooorrhoeal
Anti-Toxine that is guaranteed to curs any
ca3e of -Gonorrhoea or -Gleet at bom ot
money refunded. All discharge and aorancas
disappear ln r, to 3 days. Cases sollclteol
that have baffled tbe fcts medical skill. Na
Pain. Nt Stain. No Stricture. Correspond,
e nee confidential. DR. J. C GEBHART CO.
A 608 North Texas Bldi.. Dallas. Tax.
Osres sii Chranlo Diseases. Dr. S.S "Tsfsfeshlt
guifjw wwrrwa iMiiiif. insists WM.
ceeiHt, la tzoa tvotfostees .asks. Is oe smt osstssUs'
s4TtitiM4 la tlM St. xsu ssrvs fsr orer fsitj9ssfs, sssi
sat stTtr fsQe1 la surlsj Us Want Cases, fzlea, Yrr.
Dollsn; trial jMsaart, Oaa Dsllar, sadtat tf ssevthat
tasEsmelrTUlssantlutlsslfarasad. seat ssnrsIT ssaVa
to aar aajrtia. Ds. C A. EosrajnlY,!U. tBI Morasa
ttrau, U. loals. Its. Mtata Qrcslat ISSK.
prona to lova "Hamericans." th profaa
clonals are quick to rail against' the United!
Statesi3 a "folne bloody 'ell ot a. country
when things go wrong with them.
Undoubtedly, as was pointed our; ln Tha
ItepubUc a year ago, tbe golf club- haa been
overdone. There are too many gulf eluba
ln America for the number of actlvu golfers.
In America the average number of golfers
to the lealilcgfclub will nor. run ovtr seven-
ty-five actual players. In England the aver
age number of players ln the Die clubs la
from to COO. Vet In England 'courses,
clubs, etc.. are easier to maintain iind keep
than courses and clubs ln Jtmericn.
In America every little clique of golfera
formed thetr own clUb. secured tlialr own
links and their own professional. In Eng
land the links are large, public affairs, with
rich clubs managing them. The average
American club links will have net mora
than ettv people on them each tlay. Tho
average Britilh public .links will have 509
people on them each day. ..,!.
As each of tha" American and Engilsn,
clubs hag Its own professional, thl. English
professional, with his WO players naturally
dos better than the American prcfesslonal
with his seventy-five. There was a time In
the boom days ot golf when tSe country
was full of beginners, who wanted lessons
clubs, etc.. when the American professional
wt.lu his small club did -better than hl
English brother with his big on. But h
day of,' the enthusiastic beginner Is gone,
and. like the Englishman, the American
rro. Is down to brass tacks. Not much of
the Jl per hour for lessons and few entirely
new sets of clubs! He is down to repairs,
sales ot wooden clubs, balls and such ac
cessories. As his club is too small to gr
him much of a business In these lines, tha
American professional Is ccmplalniig.
Ko doubt the clubs are too small, or,
rather, tlrora are too many clubs. Therer
are some so en golf and country clsba about
St. Louis. In these there are perhaps 500
active golfers, not more than enough for
one .good club, that can boast an. elghteen
hole main course, a ladles' course and aa,
auxiliary course, such as the great foreign
clubs possess
What applies to St. Louis applies with
equal force to the rest of America. Too
many clubs for the number of active golf
ers, too many links to tx kept up hj i
limited number of plaers. and tiio many
professionals to sujport. With one club. in
stead of six. one course to be kept up by
&X men. Instead ot six courses by the soma
number, courses and golf would ,te much
Unfortunately for golf, every little coterie
cf enthusiasts gtrt up their own club ln tha
boom days. Many of the neophytes lost
their firsi enthusiasm, and the trail players
row nrd it quite a turden to carry their too
frequent clubs along.
Xesr A. A. V. Members.
At a meetlns of the Western branch ot tie
Amateur Athletic Union In tha Security build-.
In?. Monday night, the Scottish Ctssr snd Pt.
raintci raran Amateur auwus tjuo .
admitted as members ot the A. A. V. .foot
ofxsnizattons nave tieen saminea to men
snip tls year ana others expect to join.
Strlttirs WltStti Islft sr strU-
rsstsrUtsIlasl rslsulmrt lettcs.
tsnif Jsalr Ifesr, Is stlssiut, titrirasasat.
TarinullnUiuttriUlssIUae TlsU.
X want ststv msa atf.
dieted with any diseases
peculiar to tha mala ars
to call oa m. perseaauy,
or writs to ma. aa4 1 wul
ezplsin to ban nny meta
d of cm-las Utas dsv
eases. I lsnt. In partle
nlar all men wbo .aav.
become dlsssnuiea ms
treatment tlssabsrs. 1
will demonstrste te netr
eatlre setUtsetlaa war X
can cure voa Dcraafieasi.
A certslntr ot a cur. is wist von wsfwa
aTS so much coafldeaee la r tresiasaet
. .-. - .- ,,
tat I ara willing to aceDt your
nrs. lu steeruruUi f stems, Itrms
'nrUn'racrftUsJIir rratUUe Tmtlss
ticoe Treatment symptom Blanks semt'fra.
sua.; a m. m. to . p. m. niaL.fa.M. lu a pu ss
UMaukiaiufl- .isi i "
18-K.Cor. m sad Fins topp.
JSi? Vitir.
'i sWsssssrEaV A1
T w'Fju.
Kf M
PL lilt, is rut il
I na. If UBSE-Cor. tu. asd ae toaax tatfssl
or i -... . ..t-i . F
I B VH OimHIlMMM.1 1BJ.1-IL UiM , S.. - Bl J
ilK? i
5l i
fcct' :
L, T(
" ! - -.-.. BssasWJstagaaaswSSSsla, gp

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