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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 06, 1903, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1903-11-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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Smith Protests
Bader and Rickec
of Hijrli.
I .t - : : Tm-r-rT TimTNn
I F0QTBALFS"? fr TUttr-gpSS'-" 3Hfr AIliLgnus
'"""""' ' " I
: a-
I iT
1 IS:
EH i : " i ' i
Public Lost 2.1,000,000 in Bets at
2Jew York and Saratoga Eace
Courses This Season.
Total Amount Wagered at Metro
politan Trades This Year Is Es
timated at $33,000,000
Trice of Stools in Betting
Kings Advances.
New York, Nov. 6. A. prominent mem
ber of the Metropolitan Turf Association,
whose acquaintance with the Internal
working- of the Bookmakers' Association
lends an authorltatl o color to his asser
tions, declared yesterday that $33,000,000
was wagered upon the New York tracks
and the Saratoga race course during the
season Just drawing to a close. This es
timate lnround numbers represented tho
result of a careful and an expert approx
imation of the business done by the Indi
vidual "meets" in tho jear.
At a business meeting of the organiza
tion on Monday night at the Twcntj -tl xth
street headquarters, the rank and file of
the membership reported the roost success
ful season of many sears. Since then a
recapitulation and a retrospect of tho
lonp and exciting months left behind them
are belnjr Indulged In by many big bookies.
The volume of the betting ring market
for tho 23 racing days exceeds the figures
or 1902 by over J8.O00.00O.
Tho public has again sustained the worst
of the game, as nearly every one of the
first flight of tho lavers is able to show
a handsomo balance on the right side of
the ledger. From the standpoint of tho
bookmaker the current season has been
tho most gratifying of any since tho I5el
mont regime came into power upon tho
metropolitan, turf.
Of tho vest amount of money wagered
at Morris Park, Sheepshead Bav. Sara
toga, Grave-rend. Jamaica. Brighton
Beach and Aqueduct since the day Gun
fire won tho Metropolitan Handicap, th-s
sleek find opulent gentlemen of the chnlk
and rubber have retained about 52j.0W,CW.
In other words, that much money was put
Into tho ring by the public and lost. Tho
books, on tho other hand, gave a ery
considerable part of this huge pile to tho
several associations for tho prU liege of
laying odds and raking in the bettors'
That the art of making book is ono of
tho most remunerative and softest propo
sitions In tho country to-day Is shown by
tho fact that only- yesterday an offer of
X5.000 for a seat In the big line In the
Metropolitan betting ring was refused. By
next spring SOW -will not purchase the
privilege of holding down a liigh Mool In
the .New York betting rings. The last
Bile of ft membership neat in tho Metro
politan Turf Association was at HX.
Tnrf Exclionse.
Trains leave Union Station via Eads
bridge 12:30. 1:26. 2:05, 2:32 returning 4:10,
S.16. All trains stop at 'Washington ave
Annednct Judges Act Promptly In
Cases of Hones That lions Only
When Bet On.
New York, Nov. E The stewards of
the meeting at Aqueduct to-day, took up
tho sheets on Lord Badge, and are in
vestigating the sudden improvement in
form of tho horse. Lord Badge started
yesterday and was badlv beaten. To
day he was heavily played, being- backed
down from 10 to 1 to -t to L and won by
aix lengths. Tho track to-day was deep
In mud.
Wild Thvme. won the Iloslyn. Handicap
by a head from the favorite, Ahumada.
nrrt race. Ulnff. peven furlongs Forward.
1(S CRorrianelll), S to 1. won; Jiorokanta, 109
(Boiesen). 50 to 1. second: Nine Spct. too ttVll
Verron). S to 1. third, lime. 1:1) 2-S. Worry.
Early Ere., fct Barnaby. Mary Kreet, Toe
tiuardsman and Princess H. also ran.
Second race, tnlle an'l one furlonjr Lord
Badre, US (Callahan). I to 1, wen; Brtfrtini
10S (Puller). I to L second: Sabot. 110 (Ro
manelll), 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:57. Circus and
Attla also ran.
Third race, srlllns. one mile Garnish. 110
(Callahan), 12 to 1, won; Longspur. 102 (Red-
522 Pine St. St. Louis. Mo.
I cure stricture without the knife or
tnstrument.by an application which acts
directly on the parts affected, dissolv
ing the stricture completely by my galvanic-electrical
and medical treatment.
My treatment is painless andlin nowise
Interferes with your business duties.
Ms gvaranUt to csr u:
"Xol a dollar nui o vail uitil run '."
Varicocele, Unnatural Dlschnrces.
'Contairloos Blood PoUon. toia of
Manly Vla-or, Drains, Losses, Piles,
Kidney, Bladder and Prostatic
TronMes, Bnptnre and Private
IHaeasea Permanently Cured.
Hours: 8 a.m. to 8 n in. Sun. 9 a m. to 2 p ra.
Ml VINfs No- la PINB ST- nar cor.
UIV. IMilU, tth and Pine), St. Louli, Jto.
If you cannot call, trrttr.
816 ChetsHt 5t., - SL Louis, Mo.
Tfce RELIABLE Specialist
Cures prlrate and crttm'c dis
eases. Lost Manhood. Net"Tus
PcblUtT. Lost Vlror. SeoltaJ
tVesknes. NUrht Losses. De
hllltatlnc Dreams. Barlr De
car. Varicocele, results ot er
, rer or excesses. Urinary BIs
I cues. Oleet. 8tHctnre. Un
ntur Dlsehsrees snd all dis
eases vt Kidneys and Bladder,
and Blood Poison, all tace.
atttlenu treated by mall. Book free.
SIJ0.PER WEEK for Treatment.
Ton could bur so better for S10 a week.
Consultation free. Call or write. Hours: 1 a.
oi U I p. m. Sundays. 10 s. m. to 3 u. in.
OnstaHCstaiesaaSreeUlDiaee. Dt. B.1 "Tec.
Wssascst. Loft Maahoed, Vsrieocele or an) srUt rtialt
Isf frasi yovthXnlerrortoTexcriei.lii from tvoto teres
vstss. lBtejiae4BCaDUyadretUMdlBtUirperror
VTertaxtyyekrVKsdhftiiierertailedtnccHnetlic worrt
CM. JnurtilrjrtothoMlDD;.EAGl'DMIATrto
.K. IrelslrmknrnbejrpBdtbtlrTMn. Pitct. nrc Dclltrt:
;'rt . wiciji,otiui,rinibotii!tbnCTcMriil
ffrij, si:asTitMiila.8ldiilytyP.C.A.B0ga-
uKao,iEssioitai3ert.K.iituYMo. seouo ny
!Cr.i-cultlTrl0. t'riTit. CticaUl rilEC.
Tern). S to X. second; Champlaln, 87 (O'Brien),
12 to B. third Time. 1:13 4-:. Dutiful. Nine
Pin and Bob Murphy also ran.
Fourth race, Itoivlyn Bandtcap. mile and
one-sixteenth wild Thyme. ios (Redfern). 3
to 1, won: Ahumada, 16 (O'Nell). to 10. -ec-ond;
Horham Queen. S5 lO'Brien). 7 to 1. third.
Time. l:4S 1-6. Gnulna and Colonsay also ran.
Fifth race, six furlongs, handicap Beldamo,
121 (O'Nell), 17 to 10. won: Harangue. IS (Bull
man), 6 to 5. second: Palette. 105 (Redfern),
to i, third. Time. 1:1S . Ikkl and Anceater
also ran.
Sixth race, mile Erbe. 107 (O'Nell). S to L
n-on: Trepan. 107 (Redfern). 9 to S. second; The
Captain. 112 (Hicks). S to 1. third. Time. 1:41.
Heir Apparent, Arnlnte. FrantsJale. Norlmry.
Dlnna, ForKet, Hymettus Sir Shep. Albany
Girl. Burning Glass, Lffla Sueppard and
Roaraer also ran.
Flrtt race, handicap, six furlongs:
Mamie Worth 12SRIer Pirate .
Irish Witch .103 lAscentlon ....
Palette 90 'Young Henry
Second race, selling, mile: "
Widow's Mite .... 2 Darlc Planet MJ
H. L Coleman m Karanlasa 1J
Odawaha 103 Cottage Mall 10S
The Guardsman ....103 Hot 1
Star and Garter fS Potente "
Dramatist MC Animosity 103
aacanto 10; Alpaca 104
txe King 103 Setauket 103
Arden 105 Mary Worth 1CS
Hackeneack 93 Ninesnot 1
Third rare- Tnnlrt.n .vosrwtdc. nix and
halt furlongs:
Sir Carter 107
Pomoano 110
Raider 107
Slher Foot no
Snoma Belle 107
Belle of Port!ind...l07
St. Gallen ....
Oar Uitette
My Alice
Flag Officer ..
Fourth race, the Stony Brook, mils and
sixteenth, selling:
Clovis 110 Ixird Advocate 93
Demurrer 106 Ethics 107
Sheriff Bell 107 Potente 1)3
Namtor 10 Gavlota 3
Highlander 106 nalsv Green 100
Embarrassment 103 Rostand 10
Carbuncle 103
Fifth race. 2.year-old. gelling, five furlongs:
High Heels S3
9aeet Tone 104
Second Sight 93
Acnes Brennan 93
Shady Lad 93
Belle of Belle Meade 93
Bronx 101
WlUIegesse $S
Neptuneus 151
Bob Murphy 102
Cyuttlca 93
Atwood t
Reticent 103
Rubv Ring 110
My Easter 107
M. Theo 104
Blytheness 104
Floriiinl 104
Orlskany 107
iTince or saim
Salm 107
Sun Remo 96
Sixth race, handicap, mile:
Sweet Alice 113
Lord Advocate 105
Olrdlo 114
lllrrla 112
Sheriff Bell 113
RUer Pirate IK
Gold Bell 100
"Weather clear: trnrk Floppy.
New York. Nov. 5. Selections;
First Race Rlter Pirate, Mamie Worth.
Toung Henry.
Second Race Lee King, Alpaca, Ninespot
Third Race Sonoma Belle, Belle of Portland,
Fourth Race Sheriff. Bell. Embarrassment,
Daisy Green.
Fifth Race Blytheness. Agnes Brennan,
Sweet Tone.
Sixth Race Girdle. River Pirate. Sweet
Weather Was Cold and Track Heavy
at Latonln Rninland m 'Winner.
Cincinnati, O., Nov. B A. cold rainy day
and a sloppy track xvcro the conditions at
Latonia to-day. Tho race, at a mile and a
rixteenth, In which Reservation, Judge
Iltmes and Veneer were the only starters
resulted In a ictory for JudKo Hlmea
Reservation was a 9 to in favorite, even
money was offered on Judge HImca. and
Veneer was 100 to 1
Kim race, sis furlong Mls Gollghtly. lit
J. Davis), eicn, won: neuron. 114 (Kntgbt).
11 to 2. second; Satchel, iJ (Dlcterle). 2J 10
S. third. Time. 12JU. Princo Light. Mill
Aubrey. Euelalre. bao Johnson. Ben Front end
M anlnla alao ran.
becond racw. six furlong Ralnland. 105 fW.
Watson), even, won; Oudon. llo Mlnder), 8
to 1. second: Ben AdUns. lis (Monroe), 9 to
1. third. Time. l:ri Rhyl. BanVell. Plea.
Ucorgo James, Chief Deputy and Gold bplnk
also ran.
Third race, mile and & sixteenth Judge
IUmes. 117 'II. Phillips), even, won; Reser
vation, 112 (Munroe). it to I0t second: Veneer.
VC (Crawford). 100 to L third. Time. 1:51.
Only three starters.
Fourth raco. six furlongp Orfeo. 110 (IL
Phlllira). 11 to E. won: Jack Ratlin. 113 (Land
ry). U to 10. second; Ben Howard. 1M (Moun
tain). S to L third. Time. 1:17'J. Ilrularc
LUtl Boy and llcrlem Lan: also ran.
Pifth race. fie and a half furlong" Llda.
Ldb l!tr(W. Hooker). 7 to 5. won: Miss Moltlc.
103 (N'ichola). C tto 1. second: Plata. Ill (D.
Austin). 7 tn 1. thlnL Time. 1:12. Edna
Shannon. Ruth Parish. Idle. Miss Flclschmnnn.
Easier AValters and Lovelittess also ran
blxth race, one mile Mamselle. 94 (J. Mc
Intyre). : to L won: Antchue. 101 (Crawford),
IS to 5. second: Sailor's Dream, 1W (D Aus
tin). S to 1, third, lime, Itiiji Uas- Trade.
Baffled. Dean, John Coulter. Jim Halo and
Christine A, also ran.
First race, six furlongs:
lleraldo W
Doctor Riley 8J
Beaucaira 34
Lmly K
Lola. L 94
Mr Queen fr$
Jet Si
Germany 96
Joe Vail 89
Loiter 99
Ivulse Collier SO
Albert Vale Ii
Velasquez 99
Second race, one mile:
Busle Born luUrOtercand S:
Rhelngold 1)5 Reglna D SS
Barney Drejfues ... SChMgwam v.. ...102
Banwsll M3us Quarles 97
Plea Mhrnn HasUngs it
Third race. secn furlongs:
Coruscate 10J Sar.ctlimo 103
Vostry J03 Neersmll 100
On the Quiet 107 Goo Goo 103
Fourth race, mile, felling:
Tancred 104 Free Admission .... 95
Sister Lillian S7 Kaverauch 101
Illuminate 99 Taxman 104
Thane 107 Henxies 94
Silk Cord 1071 Chickadee 101
Fifth race, flie furlongs:
Hlndlltnc 103
VaUarambla ....... .110
Rachel Ward 10J
Eccentric 103
Idle 103
olla 107
Belle Toons 103
Applauce ..113
Princess Luclelle ...103
Ethel Ecouggs 101
Nettle E
Fair Allen
"Woodlawn Belle
Magic Flute
Sixth lace, six furlong :
Moor 99
Red Raven 16
Date bommers 107
Tom Curl 95
The Gold Finder... .137
Dutch Comedian ...102
Rustic Girl
One More ...
.. 9-1
.. 99
Mght Onl .
"Weather clear: track heavy.
Cincinnati, Nov. 5 Selections:
First Race Albert Vale. Velasquez. Lowly.
Second Race Wigwam, Gus Quarles, Over
hand. Third Race Coruscate. Ruictlislmo. Vestry.
Fourth Race Thane, Nererruch. Tancred.
Fifth Race Applause, Hlndllene, Woodlawn
Sixth Race Dave Sommcrs, One More, Red
West End Money Order Company
Now open, and will receive money to bo
placed on oil races at Latonia and Aque
duct tracks. Take Suburban cars to Mo
rlsche's Grove, 6700 Maple ave.
Columbia Team Will Arrive In St.
Louis To-Day Hamilton's Nose
Columbia, Mo., JJov. E. The Tigers went
Into a fierce scrimmage to-night with more
vigor than they have shown In midweek
practice. The team realizes that the game
1th Washington University Saturday will
not be a walkaway, as the Washington
bunch are fast and put up a hard game.
While they played a tie game with Rolls,
last Saturday, the team is net a weak
one, because tho Holla team Is known to
1 axe Improved since Missouri drubbed
them M to 0. The rooters are confident
of victory, but the coaches and players do
not make any statements oa to what the
result will be.
The work of the 'varsity was good and
Coach McLean expressed himself as sat
isfied with the showing made by the
varsity line and backs. The linemen,
London In particular, did good work In
rtopplng the rushes of the scrub team.
Hamilton, who has been showing up well
at end and hair back, had his nose broken
in some preliminary practice and was not
ablo to got Into the scrimmage, Tho in
Jury will not lay him up very Ions, how
ever. Bayse, who has been putting up a
good gamo at halt back on the scrubs,
also got a bump on the head that put him
cut for the! time being;. Coons has been
rlaylnc center on the scrubs thl9 week,
and It is thought by some that McLean
Intends to use him In the line part of the
The team will depart to-morrow morn
ing and will spend the night in St, Louis.
Winners at Princeton Kext Year to
Appear nt World's Fair.
New Tork, Nov. 5. The nest annual In
tercollegiate gymnastic champolnships
will "be held at Princeton on March 2S, ac
cording to a decision reached at the an
nual meeting of the Intercollegiate Oyro
castle Association, held here to-day.
The association decided that the Inter
collegiate champions In the seven different
competitions should be sent to the St.
Louis Universal Exposition to represent
the East against the West in Intercolle
giate gyranastlca. Yale, Harvard, Prince
ton, Columbia. Cornell, Pennsylvania, New
York University and Rutgers wero represented.
University Lads Prove Too Much
for Jacksonville Youths and
.Win Close Game.
Contest Exciting From Start to
the End and Characterized
by Plucky Fight
Both Sides.
Jacksonville, HI., Nov. E. St, Louis TJnl
Terslty defeated Illinois College In the
football game) at West Side Park to-day
by the score of 6 to 0, but tho score docs
rot tell the story of tho game.
The visitors outweighed tho home team
Fbc pounds to the man. The touchdown
tas made near tho close of the first half.
Turlnff the second half the ball was en
tirely In the visitors' territory, and Illi
nois was within eight jards of the visit
ors' goal when they lost the ball on downs.
The game was characterized by straight
football. St, Louis made most of her
gains by end runs, while tho Illinois team
r.ade their advances through the line.
Brennan right half, played the star gamo
for the visitors, making their only touch
down and repeatedly earning tho ball for
gains averaging; fl)e to ten yards Ben
nett, tight haK. and Cupples. full back,
"V- w"'cu ,uou Krounu-Kainers.
lor Illinois, Harmon. Ellers and Owen
made most of the gains and Brockhouso
and Conovcr made several good tackles.
It was a good gamo for the spectators,
as each side was compelled to kick re
peatedly to save losing the ball on downs.
There was considerable wrangling over tho
decisions of the officials, and tho play at
times was rough.
Both teams put up a plucky fight and
during the two halves, which were of
twenty-flvo minutes each, only one man
left the game. No long runs wero made
by either side, and the St. Louis touch
down was mode by stow, steady gains
down the middle of the field.
The line-up:
St. Louis
UrJvcrslly. Poslllui. Illinois College.
Caldwell Right end W. Harmon
Brennan Right tackle Simpson
i-lller Right guard Conoier
Lindsay Center Vleria.
A, Campbell urt guard Dnckels
Jrvln 1-eft taocl Ellers
Hcnnerick left end Tontz
Pecicman Quarter back Brown
Bennett Right half back Owen
b. Campbell ltt halt back Brock
Cupples Pull back It. Harmon
Umpire Vlckery. Rtferee Dillon. Time of
game Twentj -five minute halves.
World'a Fairs 2, Enterprises 1.
The following scores were made at the Palace
Names. It. E 1 2 3 TI. A v.
5J"1!'?: 8 s s us i 4ii Mr
Franklin l s ico loo ioo
yoolln 2 4 ... 203 1(2 345 1172 1-2
Smith i 3 S 151 14G tt ITS 1-3
Bacon 7 S US 1(3 104 420 140
kem 4 I 1S9 1S3 211 S63 187 2-3
Totals 5 S3 7C t(9 721 2277 15S 7-15
Barnes. B. E. 1 2 2 T"l. Av.
Lauman 5 C 153 121 1C5 455 151 2-3
Lfler B 4 161 E 152 502 157 1-3
Glorious 5 5 161 113 154 4TS 353 1-3
Johns 3 7 177 142-151 4S0 1C0
l"Uer 4 S 131 1C2 197 491 164 1-3
Totals .., 22 27 7S8 760 E62 2403 1C0 s-i;
DleU 3, Merchants A.
The following scores were made made at tho
Grand alleys:
Name. B. E. 1 2 3 T'l. Ar.
G. Dlel 2 2 116 1(3 145 404 124 2-3
Dunmier o 10 176 127 Iw J3 i;i
Peters 3 7 152 1SS 12 522 174
Wall 3 3 193 161 a8 560 18S2-3
Carr 3 3 ISO 195 164 5X) 179 2-3
ntzgerald ...
0!Ie ,
Eians ,
.12 35 S17 S24 SI7 2173 155 3-15
B. E. 1 2 2 TM. Ar.
. 2 11 150 116 113 419 139 2-1
It lb( 164 151 4 lb) 2 3
... 3
... 1
... 3
... V
145 IS! 131 IkT.1 167 2-3
IOS 106
168 150 165 493 161
... 132 153 2J3 1421-2
Totals 9 50 746 733 103 22S7 152 7-15
Merrills a, 3W. City Tin. 2.
.The folio Ing scores were made at the Royal
Names. C. 31. 1 2 3 4 5 T'l Av.
Aszman 9 17 W 63 50 39 39 247 49 2-5
ITrnst 7 22 52 3S 57 37 Co 239 47 4-5 ,
Bernlas 7 34 44 46 63 37 E3 232 46 2-5
Klein S 13 45 CC CI 1 52 27C 55 1-5
Echlldman .. t 22 33 45 53 50 37 221 44 4-5
Totals 27 129 137 215 276 221 235 1213 45 1S-25
31. C. PAINTS.
Names. C. 31. 1 2 3 4 5 T'l. Av.
Basoom 6 S3 33 43 C6 W 43 237 47 2-5
Nles 7 31 41 3S 40 54 23 205 41 1-5
Brenner 11 18 40 4S 47 43 49 23! 40 3-5
K1W2 9 27 30 53 SS 46 4S 223 44 3-3
Hocken .
.... 5
: 37 63 57 40 40 221 44 1-5
..3S 127 193 249 2(S 233 213 1130 45 5-23
Meyer Bros. 3, UH Lllly 2.
The following scores were made at the Acme
Names. C. M. 1 2 3 4 5 T'l. Av.
F. DelkesVp. E 20 32 Co C6 C". 47 269 52
Blitz 8 34 42 23 43 40 40 205 41
Ralthel 4 4 46 S3 27 37 55 193 29 3 5
Morter 4 19 64 67 50 41 63 2S7 51 2-5
Ilelblir 7 11 40 43 62 85 CC 301 CO 1-3
1231 50 1-21
43 2 J
51 4-5
46 4-5
52 4-5
43 1-5
1216 48 1C-2S
Enderies 3, Moffctt-Westa 2.
The followlnjr scores were made at the Cres
cent alleys:
Name. C. M. 1 2 3 4 t T'l. Av.
Nav .10 36 41 S3 25 33 20 171 34 1-5
Seitz 5 23 44 24 43 32 59 217 41 2-5
Helnrlch .... 3 43 53 21 23 27 43 12 IS 2-3
Relsse 1 33 42 43 43 33 39 13.1 39 4-5
Ende.'le It 15 43 29 42 DO 43 222 41 2-5
Totals 33 164 223 159 201 174 219 9S1 89 C-33
Name r Jr. 1 2 3 4 3 T'l. Av.
Delkeslcamn . 7 34 41 40 19 43 40 U3 Si 3-3
beiereon .... a bl zi ; At j-i .tz ib2 3J z-a
J R. Miller. 7 41 30 C3 S3 41 31 2 40
XVnhrleln .... 7 21 SS 43 43 U 40 212 47 3-1
J a W M 1) SS Zii 44 4-5
TCtals 23 192 ISO 225 200 231 1S5 993 39 17-25
McKendrer to Finy Drown Collese.
Th "McKendree Colic? have scheduled a
gams with the Brown's Business College team
of CentralK for to-morrow at Lebanon. Both
of these teams aro composed of seme heavy
foothall nlavers and a very Interesting came
should result when the meet.
Staloy 60, Jiolnnd ar.
Staley defeated Noland In the three
cushion handicap tournament game at the
Grand last night after a very pretty ex
hibition of cue work. Noland's playing of
late has not been as good as his previous
work and he showed bad form nt times
when put In a bad position for a shot. The
Staley fS) 0000200 00000 01000
1010000 00021000201021000
0000000011010100020002 1. Total,
tColand 2 102013030200000000000
3000100310. Total. 37.
Advocate a Silver Service.
Washington, Nov. 5. Lieutenant Com
mander Veeder of the Navy said to-day
that in his opinion a silver tervice I by
for the most appropriate gift for a battle
ship. Such a testimonial Is of constaht tm
in entertaining, as weU as being of great
ornament and value to the ship.
Totals 2S 129 22! 207 234 2C9 277
Names. C. 31. 1 2 3 4 E
Davenport .. 5 31 60 46 40 45 33
Schneider ... 2 29 CO 60 39 S3 47
Grlesbach ... 6 28 53 54 31 46 43
Neu 8 16 73 41 52 45 EO
Kohre 9 16 E2is 41 13 52
Totals 30 123 293 219 203 241 227
High School's Grack Baseball
Players Accused of Playing
in Professional Gaines.
Objection Made Chiefly as a Mat
ter of Precaution, as One of
the Boys Has Left
Smith Academy has protested Bader and
Rlckcr. two of High School's football
players, for alleged professionalism. The
gist of Smith's charges tvas not made pub
lie last night, but It stated upon good
authority that Bader and Bicker are
charged with playing baseball for a finan
cial consideration.
Rlckcr was the pitcher and Bader tho
shortstop of High's champslonshlp base
ball team last summer. Both boys are
much above the general school average in
basebaU skill. It Is said that after leav
ing school the bojs played with semlpro
fessional teams around St. Iouls.
The protest is made chiefly as a matter
of precaution. Both boyi have played lit
tle football and Ricker has left school al
together. They were substitute full backs,
nothing more.
St. Louis University's Ictoty over Illi
nois College trill ghe that team quite a
boost ,In local respect. Tho Illinois fel
lows aro always a hefty loL As tho ama
teur line has not been too strictly drawn,
the team can always boast a seasoned lot
of husky plaers. Some years ago tho
Illinois were wont to come to SL Louis
and clean up the old Pastime giants, tho
Cabannes, Holtmans, Munsons, Forbeses,
Sculllns and other cracks In easy style.
If the Illinois College has as big boys
now as rhe had then the victory of St.
Louis University must bo taken as a very
creditable one.
Coach Bojnton and Athletic Director
Wayne Smith of Washington hud another
busy day with their charges jesterday,
and If their team makes a good showing
against the 31. S. U. eleven in tho big
game to-morrow this pair will deserve the
thanks of all tho well-wishers of the W.
U. eleven.
Guard Lucky Is still Improving in his
work .ind should prove a very valuab.o
man against tho line-shattering II. S. U.
Tho j oungstera of the scrub and Junior
teams of Washington who tackle him felt
much like the giant bear who In a moment
of mental aberration tackled a flying lo
comotive. -Hl powerful arms and tremendous leg3
sweep iilm through an opposing line like
a mooso through a snowdrift,
when he hits a man that man has a
very vague Idea of how It feels to bo the
center of attraction at an Irish fair. In
Saturday's gamehe will very likely be
depended upon td a large extent to utop
tho "Tigers' " ground gainers, and this
ho -should certainly do every time he
crashes against one of them.
Tolron Is also having busy dais. His
kicking la improving and if he gets the
proper supportithe chances are he will
land at least one goal from tho Held.
Blrchoff'ls another player who is work
ing hard. lie Is a very conscientious
young man and one who seldom believes
In shirking. In every scrimmage he is in
the midst of thbjilay. His ability to gain
ground is well known to local .football
Heuman, who started the season 'packing
around too much tissue. Is rapidly round
ing to the rroper form. He Is yet a trifle
heavy, but his flesh 13 solid and handicaps
him very little in tho matter of speed.
While tho St, Louis University team
was the guest of Illinois College at Jack
sonville yesterday, the Smith Academy
team had practically a free field at
Sportsman's. Park for their maneuvers.
Thev nalled themselves of the ODDOrtu-
nlty by going through a very severo work
out. Jimmy Wear, who was the pride of
Ynle several years ago, had the boys
catching the oval from well-placed kicks.
l"arly in the practice tho youngsters
showed a tendency to fumble, but Wear
had them doing nicely before ho allowed
them to leave the field.
A youngster by the name of Wrnpe.
who has as jet failed to make the team,
showed up much better than some of the
regulars. He catches the ball clean and
darts through the line with his shock of
red hair hanging down and serving as a
dancer signal to ovcrmeok tackles.
Big Stannard of Smith, whom It Is ru
mored is booked for a berth with one of
the big Eastern elevens, also worked well.
His tremendous strength gives him an
Immense advantage against the light
youths who find sreat pleasure In buck
ing up ngalnst this Big giant, who is a."
living tribute to open-door athletics.
This team to-morrow will tackle tho
dentist of the Marion-Sims College and
on form should easily dispose of them.
Tho latter eleven do not appear to have
the Rrit and stamina that characterizes
the men under Wear ami -sicinunn.
AVcar, although he has not been active
In any of the local elevens recently. Is one
of tho best conditioned men on the field.
His faco Is tanned from his devotion to
open-door sport, and his shoulders and
chest de elopment Is marvelous for a mart"
of his Inches. Ho Is as hard as nails,
and some of the joangsters who arc
teaming for fame on tho gridiron would
do well to emulate this strenuous young
Joclicy Club Means to-Pnnlsh Turf
man for Assaulting; Haiidloapnor.
New York, Nov. 5. The stewards of the
Jockey Club will likely Impose a fine of
COO upon L. V. Bell, tho millionaire turf
man, for his attack upon an official of
the Jockey Club. Handlcappcr Vosburgh
formally lodged charges against tho
former owner of Hermis last night, com
plaining of a "gros3 and vulgar assault
within the precincts of the Queens Coun
ty Jockey Club."
Late in tho day the fact that Vosburgh
had not a few supporters among the
trainers and officials came as a surprise.
Awujr u JUUXUJ w 11 mc .JUCKey U1UD
stewards have a pretty kettle of fish to
fry In settling the trouble between Bell
and the official handicapper. Bell has
steadfastly declared his Intention of effect
ing what he is pleased to term a "reform"
by having a Boaid of Handicappers ap
pointed instead of leaving the deportment
in the "czarlike" control ot one man.
However, it is learned from a reliable
source that the stewards .will fine Bell
S500 for his breach of the rules, as they did
Dave Gideon and Jack Joynor when these
two -worthies fell foul of one another at
Gravesend during the summer of 1902.
Jamc-s J. Corlictt Flan to Make HIa
Home In World's Fair City.
nnruBLic special
New York, Nov. 5. Jim Corbett, bonl
face. That's the way the ex-champion's
card -will read from now on. Jim is going
to shake the dust of Gotham from his
patent leathers and hie himself to St
Louis, there to open a J40.000 cafe.
Thls will ,not be Corbett's first experi
ence in the cafe business. His place on
Broadway a couple of years ago was al
ways frequented by the better element of
the sporting fraternity. When seen last
night Corbett admitted that there Is a
plan on foot to open up a grand show
place. He said that his brother Tom Is
now arranging matters for him, and that
he expects to make his permanent quar
ters in St Louis after December,
nnruBLic special.
New York, No- i. Safety razors, other razors and barber shops will shortly
be driven out of business maybe. A formula has been discovered that will
result, when properly mixed, in a pasto which will take tho hair off tho face
Just a3 thoroughly as any razor, according to Doctor W. E. Dreyfus, chief
chemist of tho Department of Public Charities and Bellovue Hospital.
Hero is tho formula: Barri sulphidl, 23 parts; saponls pulvis, 5 parts; told
vencti pulvis, KJ parts; trltlci farlnae, 33 parts; bensaldchydl, quarter solution.
The directions for using are very simple. The pasto Is to be spread thinly
on the surface from which the hair is to be removed, and is to be left on for a
period of two minutes. Then it Is to be washed off, and, according to reports,
tho hair will como.wltli it, leaving tho face as smooth as if tho barber had
been "twice oicr." No injury will result to the complexion, says Doctor Dreyfus.
This formula Is ono of oer SS0 in the doctor's formulary for this year,
which ho has Just completed. The formulary is issued every jcar and Is used ai
a basl3 for the National Formulary, which Is Issued by the American Pharma
ceutical As30cIation. There are several unique formulae In this year's issue,
among them a remedy for delirium tremens and a disinfectant for telephone
First Event of Season Well At
tended by South Side Belies
and Beaux.
The Union Club'p social season was for
mally opened last night with a ball.
About 400 members and guests were pres
ent, all ot whom enjoyed themselves thor
oughly. Slnco the closing event of last season
many Improvements have been added to
the South Side clubhouse, which met with
general approval on the part of the wom
en attendants last night The club has
been refurnished and redecorated through
out, which added to the splendor of last
night's affair. A Dutch room, one of the
most pretentious Innovations, was voted
"swell," and the furniture It contained,
which is of the art craft style, came In for
much admiration from the fair eex. .
Union Club's ballroom, always a most
Inviting place, and ever tastefully decor
ated for social affairs, looked brighter and
cheerier than ever last night in its new
dress of tinted colors. Plain strips of
evergreens constituted the floral adorn
ment, which blended well with the light
color effects of tho club's repainted In
terior. The grand march started shortly after
9 o'clock, and from then until midnight
the orchestra, which was hidden behind an
embankment of plants on the stage of the
ballroom, plavcd selections from the lat
est popular operatic airs.
At midnight a banquet was spread In tho
banquet hall of tho club. Among those
present were:
Ottile Cramer. Cay Mcllvaln.
Idtt Stoffrercn. Nancy Glrard.
Birdie Uhiman. Lilly Belle Bryan.
Stella Schnurmachtr, Nellie VVjcoff.
Josle Lan, Adele Upmeyer.
uiroie nerajiz. Aiay Stanley.
Mario E Ebbert, Millie tenlnn.
Natalie Oelscl. LjdlaVenlnna.
Clara Trorllcht, Stella Schneider,
Marie Dierkes. Estelle Leidner.
Agnes Hart. Jaouellne rerguson.
Ltllie Lohmeyer,
Adele Herrlck.
meua Kaseieur,
Ola Endres,
Alice Out.
May Samesrcuther,
Mabel Luhr of
Kvansvtlle. Ini;
Cora Gehner,
Frieda Rassfold.
Abbte CamnbelL
ciara. iiyer.
Louise freeman,
Lnuna Coesten,
Ella Schaefer.
Dorothy Anheuscr,
Caroline btock.
Mabel Btrauss,
Cora Gehner.
J. J. fcaraesreuther. Doctor Edwin Schiller
Doctor J. W. Moore. Walter B. Medart,
Doctor Suftene Hauck; K. A. Witter.
George A. Venlcca, I. V. Nulsen,
William Klemfc. Jr., Jcseph A. Bu.
r.nnk Griescdlecic. Kdirar A. Miller,
Joseph Grlesedlclc. Doctor W. J. Gund
llen Orlesedieck, lach,
11 C. Donk. A. II. BiiFhman.
L. J. Clbrecht, George Hirroun,
Ben V t athus. J. II. Conradet, Jr.,
Judtte William Zach- Hobert Herald,
ritz. It. Hartman,
J. N. Hagen. W. D. Becker,
Philip Medart Otto StlfeJ. .
C. It. Iteuter. Wm. A. OlralJin.
Mes lames
.T. w. Moore. Itobrt Herold.
W. D HecKer, A. II. Bushman.
P. E. Nul-en. Walter n. Medart.
Philip Medart. J. N. Hasen.
William Zachriti Hen Westhus.
Joseph GrJcedIerK, Ben Qriesedleck.
Prank Grlesedleck, William A. Cllraldln.
Kufene Ilftuck. EMtrard Rae,
J. D. Manler. Philip Stock.
Leon Clippad Obtains Judgment
for f 0,233.
Estella Daulley filed suit In the Circuit
Court jesterday against the St Louis
Transit Company for $10,000 damages for
Injuries alleged to have been sustained in
a collision between two cars at Eight
eenth and Pino streets. She was thrown
against the side of the car, she avers.
John F. McCarthy sued the Transit Com
pany yesterday for Jl.HO damages for In
juries alleged to have been sustained
August IS In getting off a car at Broadway
ond Market street.
Leon Clippad obtained Judgment yester
day In Judge Kinealy's division of the
Circuit Court against tho Transit Com
pany for $6,135.
Sustains Broken Arm.
F. Jacobsmeyer, a farmer, living near
Black Jack. St. Louis County. Is at the
City Hospital with a broken arm. result
ing from a collision of hi3 wagon with a
Transit Company street car. He was driv
ing north on Broadway yesterday when
his wagon was struck by a northbound
Broadway car at Xo. 720O and overturned.
Jacobsmeyer was thrown out and his left
arm broken.
Cremo it a cigar of invariable
one that sella it for lest does
The Largest
Slxteen-Inch ripe Parts nt Laclede
Works, and One of the Injured
3Ieii Jnnips In Tank of Water.
In an explosion at the Laclede Gas Com
pany's plant, at Second ond Convent
street?, George Anweiler, a gasmaker. of
Xo. 1319 Warren street and John Erwin,
a foreman, were seriously burned at 12:tl
yesterday afternoon.
A 16-Inch gas main had parted nt a Joint
end a large quantity of gas had escaped
when Anweiler camo by carrying a light
The gas was ignited and Anweiler, unable
to escape, was burned about th h.n,t
arms and body.
The Intense pain caused by the burns
made him almost frantic, and he sprang
Into a vat of cold water. The other work
men pulled him out, and as eoon as they
saw the seriousness of hus burns, rang
for an ambulance.
Erwin was farther from the leaking
pipe, but was burned about the face and
neck. Both men were taken to the City
The force of tho explosion broke the
windows on the west side of the building:
and the skylights. The damage to the
machinery la very light, nothing heinr in.
Jured except the pipe which was leaking.
'xna superintendent was unable to ac
count for the accident Two sections of
the cast-iron pipe had apparently con
tracted, leaving; an opening for the gas to
2sTew York Ships $700,000 to St.
lioma and Other Points.
New Tork, Nov. 5. Local banks were
again caned upon to finance heavy trans
fers of currency through the Subtreasury
to out-of-town points to-day. The ship
ments aggregated J70O.0OO, J2M.00O going to
St Loui3, C5O.O0O to New Orleans and
COO.OOO to Chicago. Besides these amounts
additional sums were shipped by fast ex
press company trains, and by registered
This makes J2,650,000 transferred through,
the Subtreasury since tho last bank state
ment was compiled. To-day's St Louis
shipment was tho first transaction nego
tiated for that center this week.
The second $300,000 Installment of the
National City Bank's I1.000.0C- gold en
gagement left Southampton on the steam
er Tuerst Bismarck to-day.
Omaha Convention Will Ask Con
gressional Aid.
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 5. A convention of
reiiresentatives from cities along the Mis
souri Biver, from Pierre, S. D., to St
Louis, was held in Omaha to-day to de
vise means to protect lands adjacent to
the river from floods. Fifty-thre dele
gates attended.
A plan of campaign was adopted to se
cure an appropriation from Congress to
assist In the work and possibly the resur
rection of the Missouri River Commission.
A report naa made by Captain Chitten
den, United States engineer. In charge of
the work on the Missouri, In which he
cajs the Missouri Is as navigable to-day
es it ever was.
H. T. Clarke of Omaha wa3 made presi
dent of the organization and L. D. W.
Van Vleet of St. Joseph vice president for
Missouri. Mr. Van Vleet will appoint one
committeeman from each county In Mis
souri which abuts on the river.
Governor Yates at Molls.
Moline, 111, Nov. B. Governor Tates
was tho guest of honor to-day at a re
ception and luncheon at the Manufac
turers' Hotel, where he afterwards ad
dressed a large audience. The Governor
defended his administration and assailed
the press of Chicago for Its attacks upon
Duplicates anodier Cremo. It never
varies in qwlity, vonu or price.
foedaeri that Is told In e-rery rawnaad at
to with the endeavor to reflect on Cremo
Selling Brand of Cigars in
Promises to Send Exhibit From
the Vatican and a Reprcainta-
tive to the World's Fair.
Rome. Nov. 5. William E. Curtis was
received in private audience by the Popsg
to-day at the Vatican, and extended to htsu
Holiness an invitation to send a distin
guished ecclesiastic as the Commissioner I
of the Holy See to the St. Louis Universal
Exposition, besides an exhibit of the treas
ures of the Vatican.
The Pope, In reply, said he was greatly
pleased with the compliment paid him and
added that be would do all possible to
comply with the requests contained in th
invitation, both regarding the Vatican ex
hibit and sending a representative to St
His Holiness said:
"X accept the Invitation with gratitude
and charge you to express our apprecia
tion of the thoughtfulness of including
the Holy See among the other nations In
vited." ui fenw CAVC Dill I IWCPUII
Secretary of Agriculture Declares
That Fest I Sare to Spread From
Texas Over Country.
Dallas, Tex.. Nov. 5. More than fi dele
gates and about 2,000 lay visitors wars
present at the opening session of the Na
tional Boll Weevil and Cotton Convention,
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson deliv
ered the principal address of the day. Ha
stated that he had come to Texas more
than a week ago to look Into the cotton
situation. He did not hesitate to call at
tention to tho defective methods of Texas
farming, as he had observed them, and to
declare that under them all the money In
the United States Treasury could not ex
terminate the boll weevil pest. He ad
vocated better cultural methods particu
larly deep plowing.
The United States Government, Secre
tary Wilson said, had spent this year
nore than 1100,000 in Texas to help the
farmers. He declared that the boll-weevil
pest cannot be exterminated.
"You are here to-day," he said, 'In the
Interest of tho cotton, crop of the United
States. As far as my observation and In
formation go, we cannot exterminate the
boll-weevil pest And you cannot keep it
this side of the Sabine and the Mississippi
rivers, -either. It Is going across."
The Important work wLI be on to-mor-.
Loss In One County 91,000,000.
Washington, Nov. S. Representative
George Burgess of Gonzales, Tex., has ar
rived In tho city. He said this evening:
"My own county of Gonzales has lost
this year, at a reasonable estimate, not
less than 0,000.000 by the devastating work
of the boll weavIL The loss to the cotton,
planters of my entire district may reach
$8.000. CC0, a treiSsndous'mTUietary affliction
for one locality.
"But In spite of this our people are la
raod anlrits. far. while their Drlnclosl
product has been cut short, they nfadr
heavy crops of corn and the yle of rice
nas Deen spienoiu, cringing in a revenue
that partly compensates tne planters for
the destruction ot their cotton."
Mrs.' Mary "Murphy, fo Serve Two
Years, Eearreated.
Mrs. Mary Murphy, who recently was
convicted In the Federal Court at sendlnx
improper literature through the mails,
was placed In the city jail last night
When a jail matron searched the prisoner
she found $2,875 secreted in' Mrs. Murphy's
Mrs. Murphy, until recently, conducted a
sanitarium for women at Twenty-second
and Olive streets. In this' house about
two years ago she shot and killed her
husband. "William Murphy, In self-defense.
About six months ago the Federal Grand
Jury returned an indictment finding that
she had misused the United States mails.
She was convicted, sentenced to two
years' Imprisonment and appealed. The
Appellate Court affirmed the lower court's
finding and she was rearrested yesterday,
having been out on bond pending the ap-
PIt is understood that the &8T3 found In
ir possession yesterday was the proceeds
of the sale of property.
Xamina; of Keeelver Postponed.
Depositions were to have been takes
yesterday In the suit to have a receiver
appointed for the George Piatt Construc
tion Company before Special Commission
er W. B. Saunders, but the matter ws
postponed. George Piatt president of the
company. Is the father of Elroy S. Piatt
who attempted to commit suicide in Pltts-bura-.
Pa., last Wednesday. One of the
stockholders of the Piatt Company, who '
seekrair to have a receiver appointed,
avers that George Piatt assumed an in
debtedness of his son, Elroy, of several
thousand dollars.
Father Tobtra Back From Enrese.
The Reverend Miles W. Tobyn, pastor
of at Marv's and 8l Joseph's Church.
hM returned from a three months' tour jt-fe-sKj
of Europe. He was accompanieu uj -u"fr
: : i ,-j . ., - t
niece. Bliss u. smitn. uney nsii ""m
land. Ireland and France. T
Killed by a Train.
Galesburg. 111., Nov. 5. Charles Miller,
a C, B. & Q. brakeman, wa3 run over by
an engine to-day. Both his legs were cut
off. He died later.
thaVM rteafs cents. Any
quality at the coat of profit.
the World.
' m
.a .
T&frt " .

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