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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 14, 1904, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1904-11-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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-WasHington and 'St. Lorris'
University Put Up Good
Games Last Saturday.
' White Men Are Once More
West End Club May Be
Factors for Honors in v
Welter-Weight Glass.
Used as Scene of Indoor
Meets the Coming Winter.
Local Team Wins 1 to 0 Victory
Orer Fast Socker Players
From French Village.
Shea's A
nuamfinn Tt,to Tt- ",-..
eecfe"""" "lo ' -"-
Tommy Cnhill's Eleven ly
1 the One-Sided Score
of 7 to 1.
vut and clean football prevailed at
fCuIage's Park yesterday afternoon, -when
the Woman's Magaslnes took the Thistles
Into camp In the first pme by a score of
1 to i). The second contest resulted in a
walkover for the Ben Milters, beating the
Dlels by a -score ot T to 1.
Two notable recruits were added to the
list of players In the Moselle organization.
"Paddy" Lynch and Ed McDonough. one
of the best bracks of full hacks In St.
Louis, lined up ivlth the Ben Millers.
Their appearance In the game was
marked by a general bracing up of the
entire Miller team, and that bunch should
from now on give the ret of the teams a
hard chase.
The Thistles pretested the goal made by
the Woman's Magazine team, and from
a spectator's point of view their protest
was well taken. Shortly after the second
half began Amnam shot the ball at the
Thistles' goal. McCall clearly appeared to
hare reached and cleared the pigskin be.
fore it passed behind the bars.
Goal Linesman Shea decided that Mc
Call was behind his own goal bars when
he cleared the ball, but the spectators dis
agreed with him. and hissed the decision.
This mistake of Shea's gave the game
to the local team. Had the goal not
counted" the game would have resulted in
a drawn contest.
The Thistles and Woman's Magazines
lined up first, and the very Instant that
McSweeney blew his whistle the teams be
gan an earnest contest, which they con
tinued until the game closed.
Miller's team from French Village dis
played an excellent knowledge of football,
and will surely be well up In the race all
sea ton.
Their back division Is one of the best
seen In St. Louts in many seasons. They
can check forwards and cover up in great
fashion. Their only fault seems to be a
slight lack of speed, although they are by
no means slow.
McCall In goal is one or the best men
in that position, ever seen in St. Louis. He
is fast on his feet, clears well, and Is one
of the hardest kickers In the socker game
Hall and Kelley at full back are splendid
kickers, and play a clean full back.
Brown. It. Coe. Murray and McMillan
are fast and accurate forwards, and they
have the combination game worked out to
a nicety.
' The Magazines played their usual good
-xaae.antS issrnircserrtrinStoitions Ujejt
"areithe team tha'tj is destined td land the)
Dalv and Reader at full back displayed,
excellent form, -while "Cinnamon" Ryan
and D- Devanev did weU at half. Gardl
ner took Xawr'cnce Riley's place in the
goal for the Magazine team, and played a,
jjood game.
The Thistles started a passing game in
the first half that kept the Magazine
team's backs easy. Moselle's forwards
played an excellcntjdtame in this half and
only the clever defense of the Thistles
prevented them from scoring.
In the second half Arnmans shot at goal
and Linesman Shea allowed the tally.
This was the only scoring done In the
The line-up:
Thirties. Position. Slagaxlnes.
MeCal Ooal Garaeaer
1U1I Full ta v,'DJIr
Ksaer Pall back R;3er
Kerna Half back ......P.yan
j Co Haf back D. Devaney
Calrnes Half back... 2!5
Brown -.Forward ..?. Comerford
Jt Oo Forward ....Ammans
K. Coe -..Forward F. Kavanaugh
Murray rorwird - Fors-ed
UcMUilQ Forward Cann'ngaam
In the last came the rejuvenated Ben
fcnarks Sunny MMMtrlngt,
"Pliy a mighty Important part
in this month of Thanks&tvms;.
Rain and mow are also liable to
hare '.roles.' That's what makes
the purchase of a pair of these
Burt's 'Korrect-Shape' Men's
Shoes, made of waterproof Gun
metal Calf uppers, lined- with
warm Undressed
Kid, and cork
fllled Rock Oak
soles; such a
wise way to sep
arate yourself
from JS.BO."
rttttmt Lttttr.
eth star
il6 CbestBBl Street, St. Loals, Mo.
Tha RELIABLE Specialist
Coras prlvats and chrcnlo dla
aM. Lost Manhood. Nervous
IHMIIty. Loat Vigor. Seminal
Wsakntss. Early Dacar. Vari
cocele, results of error or
ciaiia. Urinary Dlaeaset,
otaat Stricture. Unnatural
acnarg and all diseases ot
Idntys and Bladder, ana
aad Poison, all stares, cca-
Itlvslr corsd. Oot-of-town pa
tinrts tnattad br mall.
Too can bar no better tor BO a waek.
Consultation trra. Call or writ. Hours:
a. St. to P. m. Sundays: la a. m. to 1 p.
P. tn.
rasmiafaieipii. sWMsali
rt fl naliljskas aaiataaa.
U 20aUnll
Every Woman
tulM ! 1ni1iTirTiTI iiiim
about tat voscjrxfol
BanawTactaalfyilan. Vok
mdemrticn. Deo eaa
at Moat Cosrealcn
aauaaaan ixataBBB,
Itka eamotsTs4ysW y
MaBtvaUL. aeeeacao
euxr. bst Mad sunm h-" v
laaaaapa uujii it aire '
-: -J Bad (HrArtlATK tn.
I!tlwatalasla. SaAKirKX. COV-
iOM aaaSiaa"1" ".
dwaraad rnaklsa.
is, Ita a TTtsstsI
Kflmf 8TRENVA '
CPaatadattaa Mn.aara VaP.sgv InOtsM
a. n,i aMMwa fMi taaa, afc ariiM.i -
Hal. fCaUarvtM,
.''-i'' saaaarsaaaaaaaaaTT' A UpasiU9liii$f
?:$ M ssssaaaaaaaaaaaaaaU U ta'asV saaaWFaSvl
zM-i' 'i VqassssssssssssF fl WSKFS?S.3ii
.? ST sHMf f - ar kSr a
Left tackle of the High School football team.
Millers smothered the Dlels. winning by
the !arge scoro of 7 to 1.
At no stage of the came were the haber
dashers in the running. The poor form
displayed by Joy in goal did much toward
allowing the Ben Millers to pile up such
a one-sided score.
Kohler scored the Millers' first goal on
a shot about fifteen minute? after the
game was called.
Kelley duplicated Kohler's feat a few
minutes later. The first half closed with
the score of 2 to 0 in favor of the Millers.
In the second half Haydcn. Shea. Kel
ley. Shea and Kohler scored goals on the
Dlels In the order mentioned. The line-up:
Dlels. roaltion. Mlllrs.
Joy. Coal .Tully
Drman Full back B- MrDcnotigh
Abstlne Full back P. Lynch
Smith Half buck McKown
Klosttrxnan Half back M. Ivany
Palmer Half back Walsn
J. Fitzgerald. Forward Keller
Anr-1? Forward Kchler
Farlrr. Forward Shea
C. Ftlzreraid Forward Hijden
Brady Forward Sauerbrunn
KMcree Paul ircSwener.
Secretary McRoberta Says That Ar
kansas Track Has n Good Entry
List for Coming; Spring.
Hot Eprings. Ark.. Nov. li Secretary
Robert R. McRoberts says last week
brought a general inquiry concerning the
stakes of the Hot Springs Jockey Club,
letters arriving from horsemen frcm all
parts of the country, as the time for the
entries to close draws near. The date is
set for next Tuesday, and letters contain
ing: entries -fo.rithe-.ten jstakesjnow open
are'requlred f& bear apostmark of no
later date.
Every one here seems confident there
will be no less than sixty days ot racing
this winter, which will" be an increase
over the short meetfne- nf fhrpp nnH .
half weeks with which the Hot Springs !
.iuckct v.iuo openea tsstx rant last win
ter. It Is not known here vet whether the
'new. organization arid track being pro-
moica oy uan Biuart win oe reaciy to race
this winter, but If so there will be no ar
gument about it having the second thirtv
days. In event or it not being prepared
to race this winter Secretary McRoberts
says the Hot Springs Jockey Club expects
to be in a position to offer horsemen sixty
days at Kssex Park, as it is believed the
Western Jockey Club will sanction such a
iTesident Humnhrev Devereatii rjiva his
club will ask the Western Jockey Club first
oi a.1 lor tnirty racing days, commencing
Saturday. January 7, with the privilege of
racing another thirty days if the new club
should not be ready. The ten. stakes now
open for entry are to be run during the
first thirty days. That much is certain,
and the offlciais believe there Is no reason
to doubt the Western Jockey Club at its
meeting next month will grant the dates
asked for.
Three of the ten stakes have a guaran
teed value or , each. The sc-en others
have H.0 added, and. with entry fees and
starting fees. It is figured they will aver
age at least tlSX each In value. The value
of the ten stakes Is estimated at J30.0W.
The three guaranteed events' are tha
Vapor City Derby, one mile, for 3-year-olds;
the Hot Springs Inaugural, one mile,
and the Kentucky Club Handicap, a ml'.o
and a sixteenth, both for 3-year-olds and
upward. There are three selling sweep
stakes at middle distances, and two sprint
handicaps, all for 3-year-olds and upward,
horses now 2 years old being eligible for
The two remaining stakes are for young
sters that will be 2 years old by turf law
January 1. One of thoie, the Country
Club Stakes, will be run out on the new
Ozark chute, which will lve three fur
longs straightaway. The fees are the
same for all ten stakes, being- 310 to enter
and 159 additional to start.
To-Dny's Aqueduct Entries.
Jfew TorJt Nov. 11. Aqueduct entries for
First race, seven fariona-s:
Cannonball 113 Homestead ..........1C4
Ben MacDnu! 1U Cbttaxa Maid . in
The Hceuenot 103 Pat Bulger ...li
Falmouth 10S Water Pansy Ito
Counterpoise I' Seymour -loo
Menrolua 104 Juvenal Maxun n
Rovane. 105 Brooklrnlta M
donrelta ..K" Rob Roy 8
Silver Days 104 Olaf X
Lord ot the Yaller..lC4 Arietta 9
Neotnnua ..t4
Second race. on mile:
Cby Maid .
.liOEauta Catallna IK
Thtrd race, tha Babylon Handicap, six
Pirate Polly ...
Jim Be&ttle ...
Merry Iartc ...
Klne Cb!e
Cocur do Lion
Fourth race, one mile:
Eugenia Burca I?1 The Huguenot JOT
Ird Badge 113 Graccrul 103
Carbuncle IK Consideration 102
Pt. Valentino ..lis Lord Melbourne .... M
Crown Prince in Proceeds 55
yew Tork 10
Fifth race, one and one-elxteenth mile;
Lord Badxe II Beverly M
Prince. Chlnx 11 Stolen Momenta .... n
Colonsay 10G ComJderation 57
ArkeU l'O Andrew Mack J7
Ha Penny 103 Klnr Pepper W
Thespian i-'a strrihep V.
Arsenal I1! Prince Salm Salm .. (
Eairla 1W
Btxth race. fle fnrlonira:
Garment ......
.m Blue Pigeon 105
Oamrja ........10K
AiCHU ........... ,.1U
Inspiration ICi
Lone Days 1'jS
Annie Ruasell ins
Black Cat I OK
Tallulsh 101
Lady AlTls 10$
Bedella 1W
Maid ct Tlmbuctoo.lOS
Jfew York. Nov. 13. Selections:
Flrat Haee Lord of the Valley, Cottage Sfald.
Pat Buier.
Second Race Santa Catallna. Coy Maid. Zea'a.
Third Race Jim Beattle. Amur, cairnrprm.
Fourth Race Eugenia Burch, Crown Prince,
T-lfth Race Eacle. Thespian. Lord Badre.
Sixth Race Maid of Tlmbuctoo. Bhle R-soon.
Annie Russell.
One Snatalna Broken Shoulder, and
Other Fractured Ifosc.
Paducah. Kr.. Ifov. 13. In A football
game at Cairo, III- vesterdav boween the
Paducah and Cairo HIch School teams,
Carl Leigh had his left shoulder broken,'
and GroVer Burns bad his nose broken.
They were" members of the localteam.
Cairo -won, 32 to a
Winner of the Futurity Expects to
Inrn 520,000 From That
. Mable Alone.
New York, Nov. li Eugene Hildebrand,
the leading winning Jockey of the year,
left for Los Angeles to-night. Before go
ing he stated that he would ride next sea
son for Harry Payne Whitney at a re
tainer, which, added to his fees for win
ning mounts, would enable his earnings
from this one stable nlone to amount to
more than J20.O0O.
Mr. Whitney will have first caU on Uie
boy, while "Joe" Yeagcr, who has Hilde
brand under contract, -will be satisfied
with second call. Hildebrand is about IS
years old. He has ridden more than a
thousand times since January L last, of
which more than MO have been winning
mounts. His riding fees alone would thus
give him more than J12.CO0. In all Hilde
brand, who was a newsboy In California,
has earned not less than 330.000 during the
past year.
The Futurity was the chief race won by
Hildebrand this peason. He rode Artful
in that race.
To-Day'n Oaklnnd Entries.
San rranclsco. Cal. Hov. -Oakland entries
for Monday:
First race. Futurity courre:
Inspector Munro
Clociie d'Or
Ro.3 of IIllo ....
Whoa BUI
101 1 Vulcain ,
liatldor ....
BrenOos ...
Second race five furloncs:
Mlzoah I Tarwwlana BUa ...105
Ullv Goldlnc 1'JJ O!idone 103
Mistress ot Rolls ....100 Kntre Nous l(fi
Sunrca ! . Umllr CUIahas 14S
Babow MS I Prlns Zula. lis
Maid or Fitozt 1031 Anita Kntgnt MS
James Touhy IY '
Third race-, six fcrlcngs:
Oronte 104 Gorxotocte 104
Albula 104 Sueden V
&)1 Llchtecsteln ....101 .
Fourth race, o-e mile and ee.enty yarda:
Tannbauser szi Major Teeny 91
Montana peeress ... 9,OIenrlco I'A
Rene 37! Lone Fisherman ....105
l'lar Ball . 37 llytng Torpedo 1T
Oinelo 5 I
Fifth race. !1t ajiJ cse-half farlonia:
Pelham 1W Bearskin 103
mclcate 103 Head Danes 10
Kaulre Johnson 1131 David Boland 109
Salable 103 Sllverskln 113
Corn Blotsom IPC I
Sixth race. Futurity courre:
Waterspout w
Dora 1 1
Kokomobo 103
Matt Ilofran 103
Doublet It
Mlrao 1
Aunt Polly ..
Ptep Around
Bell Reed ...
Alice Carey .
Olympian ....
San Francisco, Nov. 13. Selections:
First Raco Ko of IIllo. Vulcain, Cache
Second Race Anita Knlcht. Princess Znla,
Third Rac Sucden. Albula. Georpolette.
Fourth Race llonuna Peeres. Flylnc Tor
pedo. Canejo.
Fifth Race Silverakln. Bearskin, Pelham.
Sixth Race Alice Carey. Olympian, Horaom&o.
To-Day's Latonla Entries.
Cincinnati. O . Nov. 13. Latcnla entries
Urst race, six and one-half furlongs:
Llda Lelb W lole
Wlnlfreda. S3 Alfred C
Mary Callahan s3Mtss Audrey ...
Kiunrlllar JIlNervator
Belltoon 9i93utbamptcn ...
Fortlmer STIaubadfr
Ida Davis 37 Maerls Leever
.. S7
.. SJ
Second Ttjce. on mile:
Emporium 34 Balrd
I Do uo '
Goo Coo 94
JSisy Trade 14)
Olonetz 101
Santa Teresa 101
Kllmorls - 101
Professor Neville ...10--
Ladr Matchless K
Varro 10i
Annie Williams 107
Mora WlllouRhby ..107
Barnev Burke MS
Third race. Ave furlongs:
Merino . 103 Bounclnr Betty ....102
Kate Zitt ..; ve.Mlss Jonlan 103
April Bird IK Praxades 13
Walzetto 102 Earl A Leo 102
Girl From Dixie ....1ft: Our fcister 192
a. Bonnie 102 Fruit 102
Bonnie Sue 103 Ethel Day 10
Fourth race, steenlechar-e. Clubhouse course:
Mirthe 123 Bana 1J
Kuth'a Rattler 13 lUp 153
Don Ami IK Onilcan 13i
Allegiance. 123 Schwarxwald IM
Pick Time 132 Thorncedga 163
Laura K 133 '
neana and Cardigan. Fllppln entry.
Fifth race. Are and one-half furlongs:
Expressman .....
Irontall .........
Barker Harrison
111 Arthur Cummer ....141
111 Pan Jose HI
111 Fox Hunting 104
111 Ftar Will Snlno ....104
10I.J. R. Smith 112
......A1. J. ft ?IQlLn ...
Bricklayer VHIJudse Traynor 112
Charlie Cella 1911
Sixth race, one' mile and seventy yard:
Tom Rowe rl Malcr T. J. Carson. l'-7
Turrando lwTha Regent ,.1W
False Entry 100 lnckart 100
Miss Doyia 1H I Estrada Palma. 112
Cincinnati. Nov. 13. Pelctlcns:
Flrat Race Suhador, Flubrlllar. Ida Davis.
Second Raca Varro. Flora Wllloughby. Annie
Third Race Fruit. Eria. !. Our Sister.
Fourth Race Rip. Schwarzuald. Den Ami.
nfth Race Iron Tall, Expressman, Foxhant-
aixth Race Miss Djyle, The Resent, Major
T. J. Careen.
Roses Beat St. Alpbonsnses, w'nlle
Collecc Defeats St. Anna.
Two scheduled games of Amateur As
sociation Football League were played on
tha C B. C campus yesterday afternoon.
The St. Alphonsuses were defeated by the
St Roses in the first game, the score be
ing 3 to L .
In the second game, which was the bet
ter of the two. the collece won from the
St. Anns by the score of 1 to 0.
The teams, have been showing good form
and are rounding into shape for the Olym
pic contests, to be held at the Stadium,
November IS. 17 and 18. These four teams
and the outside elevens that hava, entered
should make good, exciting contests.
Shoots Ilia Brother-in-Larr.
Cairo- I1L. Nov. 13. Thomas O'Xeill was
shot and fatally wounded this afternoon
bv Arthur Grimes. The men were brothers-in-law
and the shooting- was the re
sult ot a quarrel. Grimes made his es
cape. . .
St. Louis and Washington Uni
versities Put Up Strong Game
Against Opponents.
Christian Brothers' College Could
Do Nothing Against Kolla
Myrtle and Maroon De
fense Strong.
Washington University put up a good
game against the Kansas team at the
Stadium Saturday in spite of the fact
that they were defeated. The strong de
fense made by the local eleven against
the more weighty opponents from the
West was one of the foremost features
of the contest.
Both of the Jayhawkers' touchdowns
were made In the first half, while the
myrtle and maroon team held them for a
nothlrg-nothlng score In the second half.
It Is very probable that had the Wash
ington team kicked more In the first half
thoy would have prevented the Kansas
olayers from scoring at all.
Much booting was resorted to In the
second half, and this kept the -Westerners
from scoring.
Smith and Baker switched their positions
at half back and end in the game, Seth
playing in the line en the defensive and
went to the back Eeld place while his
team had the ball. His gains, together
with those of Krause and Crisp In the
back field positions, were features.
When It is taken into consideration the
fact that Kansas outweighed the local
eleven about ten pounds to the men, and
the fact that they had more experience
in playing against stronger and better
teams than has been the case with Wash
ington, it makes the contest a better one
from the local side.
Stuttic at quarter back played his usual
good game in running the team, and did
much good work in the defensive line.
Alter being roughly used by the visitors
on several occasions he was compelled to
retire in favor of Loxan.
This player ran the team well, and his
tackling was good. Thlb plaver is young
and rather light, but his tackling tn tha
games that he has played has been as good
as the more experienced players on the
team. In the game with Texas Logan was
sent In to sccceed Stuttle. and on more
than one occasion a Texan passed the line
with the ball and with Logan the only
man betwe-i the runrer am' tm- rjoal line.
I.oga n tackled low and spoiled whit looked
to be chances of scoring on long runs.
St. Iy)u!i's defeat of Missouri University
set them In a position for the claim of
the championship. Whether Coach Dela
r.ey of the hlue-and-whlte team will take
this stand is not known, although he has
good grojnds to demand a game with
Missouri's playing wjth the local univer
sity at Columbia Saturday was good, but
the playing of St. Louis was better, and
the better team won.
Coach McLran stated after the game
that he had no complaint to make; that
SL Louis outplayed, outclasrrd and out
generaled his team at all rtnges. Dela
ney on the way home from Columbia said
that he was certain that his team could
have run up a higher score had they been
so Instructed, but ho had cautioned them
about allowing the Tigers to pass the line
for a score. The coach's statement Is
borne out from the fact that the players
were too anxlouq to ken the Tii.r frnm
getting past them, and were penalized ev
ery few minutes of the 5rst half for offside
The St. Louis players were compelled to
go over ninety-five yards of penalized
ground before scoring their touchdowns.
Had this not been the case and had they
kept on side, ther would have undoubted
ly run up a larger figure on their side of
th score sheet, but with a possibility of
ne Aigera nuving omer man a zero on
"Silk" Campbell, the blond guard, was
one of the individual stars of the game.
Campbell, at the snap of the ball, had his
opponent on the ground, and In many
cases wa3 behind the line blocking the
back carrying the ball.
"Silk" Is spoken of very highly by the
coach and other disinterested parties. He
weighs close to the hundred mark,
stripped, and his weight, together with the
distinction of being the fastest man on
the team, makes him an Important factor
in all the university games.
"Silk, if he was willing, could be devel
oped Into one of the finest full backs in
the country," said Delancy. In speaking of
his guard.
Tho change In the back field line-up
caused by Pechmann's absence had little
to do with the result of tho game. Irwin,
who took Peck's place at the half back,
was a consistent ground-gainer and sel
dom made his distance when given the
H scored two of the three touchdowns,
one after being shoved over the line and
the other as a result of a long run.
Axline. sub center, who was- placed at
guard, was opposed to Forster. the hi" St.
Louis boy on the Missouri team. Forster
in his football tog? weighs more than 249
fiounds. Axllne i3 by no means light, but
s built on different lines. He Is tall, le
ing little moro than G feet In height, and
Is very slender.
It wan reported at Columbia hefore the
game that the entire team would be sent
after tha ble Missouri 'guard, but this was
not true. When the ball was snapp-i
"Little" Forster would throw his whole
weight against the frail Axline, out 'he
latter. Instead of meeting the big fellow's
weight, would simply fall back hlmelf
and Forster would roll on the ground, Ax
line arising and following the player with
the ball.
Kinney was the star bnckfield player.
He was a ground gainer above the aver
age, and once he found a hole In the Mis
souri line he got tha ball seven times In
succession and gained on each attempt.
Kinney Is one of the trio of the Mar
quette College players that Delaney has
been fortunate enough In landing thl-s rea
son. Howe and Robinson being the other
two. Robby has been out of the game for
quite awhile as the result of a broken
shoulder blade, but Howe has been play
ing quarter back. He guided the team si,c
cessfullv Saturday, and only on one occa
sion tlld he make a misplav.
His kicking was also good, and he suc
ceeded In sending the skin through the
bars twice, sending out the ball from the
touchback, but Irwin failed to make a
fair catch. . . .,
Reber. the other big guard of the team,
also did nice work, and is fast becoming a
star, although this is his first year at the
game. Dingman. tha Michigan tackle, per
formed well in the game.
C B. C. welt down to 'defeat for the
first time this season Saturday, when the
Rolla Miners defeated them by the score
of E2 to 0. This is the first time thU
year that college boys recelve-l the small
end of tha score, but the other end was
so large that It shows that they were
outclassed and outplayed at all stages.
The Miners greatly outweighed the
local team and were fast together with
the beef. It has been the custom of the
Cote Brllllante team to win from heavy
teams, but the Rolla boys had speed with
their weight, and the C. B: C. had no
oh 3 n (f-
The backs of the college team got the
proper Int3rference on many occasions
and made their distance, but held the ball
only a short while, being held for downs.
Repairing of Fine Watches
And Jewelry a specialty. F. W. Drostea.
Seventh and Finn.
rit - SVX.K -
Xrsroes Have Lone Held Sway In
This Division, but Joe Wnlcott'a
Day Sterna Over.
While the pugilistic prospect for the
next two weeks Includes only a bout be
tween John Wllle and Jack O'Brien, If the
West End Club can arrange such a match,
and also a battle between Abe Attell and
Kid Goodman, there is a prospect for some
fights between the leading light heavy
weights and welter weights of the country
in the following fortnight.
Barney Furey and Honey Mellody are
practically matched for a go Thanksgiving
evening. Mellody was matched to fight
Furey last week, but balked on the propo
sition at tho last moment. He claimed
that he had not received sufficient notice
to train properly and evidently dreaded
meeting the Cincinnati man when out of
This fight should be a good card. Inas
much as Mellody is admittedly one of the
toughest men in his division. With the
defeats administered to Joe Gans by
Langfcrd and Blackburn, and with the In
stances In which Joe Walcott has gone
down to tho same fate before a couple of,
men In his own division. It seems as If
Mellody had the prior claim on honors in
the welter-weight cla..
When this matter Is urged, however, the
question may be asked as to just who is-
tne leading ngntenn tne ngntweignt ana
welter weight divisions.
So long as Walcott was in his best trim
there was little question as to who was
supreme In the realm of 142 and 144 pound-
era. The Barbadoes black was always
ready to settle that question for anyone
of an inquiring turn of mind. He was
willing to make matches and to proe
conclusively. In his own particular way,
that he was the welter-weight champion.
Then Jos Gans loomed up on the scene.
Joe is nominally a light weight. In his
IaDt few battle", however, he has been
stretching this limit jut as Incumbents of
championship honors In the feather-weight
class have done. It would require a spy
glass to find the limit of the feather
weight division to-day. With Abe Attell.
who often fought at the West End Club,
claiming this title, and with Young Cor-,
bett and Britt each loud In his claims that
their 130 pounds or more of bony and
sinew were entitled to the honor, it Is
hard to discover Just who Is right and
who is wrong.
So far ts the welter-weight division Is
concerned, it seems as If Mellody had a
first-class claim to be ranked as one of
the leading contenders. He has not gone
down to defeat as has Walcott. nor has he
ever figured in bouts of a questionable na
ture. It seems as if he must be regarded
as a man to be beaten before his con
queror could claim honors In his own
If Furey and Mellody should put up a
high-class fight, a return match would he
arranged between the victor and the lead
ing man in the same division. ThU should
settle honors decisively. Walcott may be
regarded as nractically out of the running
at present. Inasmuch as ho has been more
engaged with Judges and Juries over a
small police "-hooting scrape in which he
figured than with referees and club man
agers of late.
Furey has made a good Impression here,
although he has not yet been seen In the
ring. It Is Impossible to speak of a man's
ability until he Is actually followed In ac
tive battling. It would look, however, as
though he could be ranked as a leading
candidate on the strength ot work he has
already to his credit.
Furey and Mellody seem capable of put
ting the welter-weight end of the game
back in the hands of white men. It must
be confessed that there has always been
a prejudice against negro fighters In the
ring. The two men who rase superior to
race distinctions, through their straight
forward methods and unusual ability, were
George Dixon and the late Peter Jack
son. Both men had the respect of all followers
of the pugilistic game. Criticism follows
a negro In the ring much more 3harply
than it does a white man. Joe Gans has
always suffered from his battle with c
Govern In Chicago, on which reflections
have been cast- Yet Kid McCoy was al
ways able to escape effects from innuen
does cast on battles In which he figured.
McGovern has managed to do likewise. Yet
if Gans faked It looks as If Terry was
also to blame.
Since this sentiment prevails. It is ob
vious that white men will attract more
notice than negroes. On this account It
seems as If Mellody and Furey, both
clean-cut youngsters should prove a good
attraction In the mill which should define
honors In their own division.
Promoters of Track and Field Events
May Rnn Off Indoor Contests In
Fight Headquarters.
It has been proposed by many followers
of athletics that the West End Club, at
Channlng and Easton avenues, be used
for the indoor meets planned for this win
ter. Three indoor athletic meets have' been
spoken of for the coming season, but the
drawback was the fact that tho Coliseum,
where St. Louis U. has been holding It3
meets, was to be torn down In the near
This would leave hardly a place where
tho contests could be held. The Jal Ala!
eourt was spoken of as a possible arena
where the contests could be run off, but
the expense of moving the parquet scats
would be too great for one night's per
formance. The West End Club was formerly the
Ice Palace and skating races were held
there, and the place being big enough
for tho turns on the Ice. is large enough
for a running cours.
Eleven laps of the Coliseum track con
stitute a mile, which would make about
twenty for the West End Club Infield.
The floor of the Easton avenue club is of
tan bark, which could be easily converted
Into a track, ard the field events could be
run off better than on the wooden floor.
It would be possible to hold the weight
events with the exception of the hammer
throw without noise.
Martin Delaney of the St. Louis Univer
sity says that the indoor meet under the
auspices of that university would probably
be held If a suitable place be found.
The Knights of Columbus will probably
hold an open athletic meet some time this
winter if a suitable place can be found.
Martin Delaney has been suggested as
running off these contests for the knights.
An open indoor meet, possibly for mem
bers of the Western division of the A. A.
U. has been talked of being held under
tho auspices of the Missouri Athletic Club,
and this will probably be carried out If
an arena can be found.
Chicago Man Game Gives Lend to
Him In the Tourney.
Frank Brill of Chicago, who la competing for
the world's Individual championship on the
Grand alleys, bowled an average cf 239 5-15 lait
night. Brill's wsrk was considered excellent
ty the howlers preeent, and he was highly
complimented even by competitors.
EL A. Wood of Chicago got an average of
ITT 13-15 In the same game, while W. C. Banks
cf Fremont rolled 1S5.
Brill's victory la-t night givea to him tho
lead In the ten-pin championship, he having
displaced Harry Leffinswell. the former leader.
In a special match game between the .Albam
bras and the Rtleys. Tom Corbett ot the Al
hambras bowled an averate of 5s for five
games. M- J. Donovan of the same team aver
aged Z2.
Boy Falls Twenty Feet.
A slightly lacerated lip was the only
injury sustained by Francis Burow in
falling from the second floor of the Van
dalla building, at No. 110 North Fourtfi
street, yesterday. The boy had accom
panied his father to the building and was
playing in the halls. He leaned too far
over the banisters and fell. He lives at
No. Sts3 Garner avenue
Forward for Eawlings Shows His
Old-Time Skill at the
Socker CJame.
Game Is
a Tie at End of First
but Winners Show
Superior Stamina in
Closing Period.
By playing extremely clever football the
Leacocks defeated the Cornets at Sports
man's Park yesterday afternoon by a
score of 3 to 1.
At the same park the Rawllngs and
Sportsman eleven played a tie game, each
side having scored two goals.
The Lj.fock3 and Cornets Hn"d up in
the first game. The teams appeared even
ly matched at the beginning. When the
whistle announced the dos of the first
half the game was a tie. each side hav
ing a point to their credit.
Th Leacocks started to rush matters
as soon as the second lalf opened and
before the gim closed managed to score
two gr.nN on some clever work oy the
forward line.
Stump Kavanaugh's boys put up an ex
cellent defense.
Itcock. Position.
. F. Flxcl
. ...'1 KVe
. . ..Joneg
...Mober y
Re)noIfis. ...
W. Corcoran. ..
. .Forward
.. Forward
...Forward ....
Forward ......
.. Half back.-...
..Half hack
. Ha'f back... .
Full back-....
. ..Full bick
Tom Finnegan's team battled to a draw
in the last'gamo with Jimmy Rlordan's
Dr. Duffs Unrivaled Skill in Curing
.1. UKitXt
financial standlnc Is sufficient evidence- to anyone that I in entirely responsible
for any guarantee that Is not fnlalled.
Consultation Free, Confidential nnd Invited, both at office and by correspond
ence. Successful treatment by mail. Terms are always made to suit the conveni
ence of anyone applying for treatment, and very reasonable charges. Do not treat
elsewhere until you have investigated ray methods and terms. Office hours, during
week, S a. m. to S p. m.r Sundays 9 to L
C1IAS. A. DCFF. M. D., SIO Olive Street. St. Louis. Mo.
Burlington Building. Directly Opposite South Side of Post Office.
Lost Power Restored
To Men of All Ages if Decline Is From Unnatural Cause. -
i s-l ny
Dr. Jleyers Staff of Physicians.
-T sslm-fr W' V
fBmmmimmsf " mmmmmmmwmW
In view of there betas so many af
flicted with private and chronic pel
vic diseases who nre treating with
quack specialists and Inexperienced
physicians without receiving: any
beneflt. we have decided to mnke n
speclnl offer to charcc only one-half
of our rec-ulnr fee for curlnp: those
who are now nnderaolnir treatment
elsewhere and nre dissatisfied, pro
vided they come to ns before Decem
ber 1. 11MM. For Instance. If you nre
afflicted with either Piles, Ruptnre,
Varicocele, Hydrocele, Stricture or
Xervons Decline, onr chara-e for cur
Ina- either of which, without any
complication. Is $25.00. we will cure
'ou for 912.50, nnd accept the money
in any wny you wish to vny. We will
also enre Contagious niood Poison
for $25,(rO, which Is Just half onr rr
nlnr fee. This liberal offer Is made
to enable those to be enred who have
spent their money In doctorlnc; with
out relief nnd to show the many
who have treated with iloaens of
physicians wlthont benefit thnt we
hase the only methods that prodnce
a llfelone cure.
CONSUI.TATIO.V FREE AXD INVITED Fall Information and treatment will
be jriven bv mall in case you cannot visit our office. Every man can take ou
tre itmcnt, because our charges are moderate, and never any more than anyone
can conveniently pay. Do not treat elsewhere until vou have invcstlirated onr
Methods and terms. Office hours: 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.; 6:"0 p. m. to S p m.- SunrL-tv
9 to i: noon. Address or call on .-..,
715 Locus; St- Kokea Bide.. Rooms 30. 31. 33. St. Loala. do.
Hours 9 a. m. to 7 p. ra.: Saturday to 8 p. in.: Sunday t to 12 enlr.
- Ht'r ,Paor will prove tstaDiIihRluractlc atnee 1I7 Be back numbtrs
cf Tn h utile and b co-jviaceil. Ton am DOCTOR WHITTIER !
ptrson. XO SUBSTITUTES Moderate caaraes. """
Cum all Chronic. Nervous, Blooa. Skin anal Urinary Diseases
beta aexn; Werroas Debility. Lost Manhood. Kto.. DrodacUut
nervoaan:. aesposarccy ana imnDnt or anatsfss for bunt or maS
rlaze: results cf errors, lost manhood, muay trrlae. ornate wsskarsa enlcx-
ncis. etc. Power restored
ilson All stacts. eczema Ulcers, cured for lira by safe means, manic "
and Uladder allmen- "ulckly cured; Painful. Dltncalt.Too Prsqatnt or Bleosy
Urine; also priTaie nieeasea conracirair nrisu-j- pjisajr. umnac ,m, irre.
Piles and all Itectal diseases cured. Mod.ro methods: no cmtina. Call or write for advlesv
m ... . t.,H. n..iiltil nf .CiTiTlrSff. nil'.ifnlhr trafa4 ' - a., at ...
Medical Dlctfonnry andAdvlser fr at
hA. - ir. !,,-.
Raw lings. On defensive work tha Raw
llrgs Khovrd to good advantage. The gams
Iceked like theirs at one period. When
the first half closed the Sportsman team,
had on5 goal to their credit, while the
Ra.viings were btanked. The game went
along at this rate for nearly twenty-flv
minutes, when Jimmy Riordan. by som
cleer work, managed to shoot the ball
for a goal.
Riordan again managed, by clever work,
to get the ball Into the Sportsmans' terri
tory and passed to Burns. The Utter shoe
the sphere through, making the score 3
to I in favor ot tne Rawlingses.
The game appeared Ion to the Sports
mans when Campbell, by a sensational run
and shot, sent the ball between the posts,
tying the score.
Srtmans. PoltI?n. Riw!ln!.
Williams- ..Forward Riordan
lj- ... ..........Forward .............. Bums
Caret-bell Forward lieL
H-cicem-yer Forward IlannlcK
J Iwn Forward I. Watts
Oi.y Half back A. Watts
rteutr Half rack J. Flnnegaa
T Finn-ran Half back Sauerbror-n
Roach Full back Swadna.
T Uncb Full back Rum?
Glean -Oool Robinson
aiS.OO.Itoond Trip to Texas.
Homeseekers excursions via Missouri
Pacific and Iron Mountain Route to Ar
kansas. Texas. Louisiana. Kansas. In
dian Territory and Oklahoma, November
10 and 22. City ticket office. Sixth rz-3
Olive streets.
Battle Taken Place Between Sherl
and Deputy and Well-Known
Salt Lake. Utah. Nov. IS. One outlaw la
dead and another is in jail, mortally
woundd. as the result ot a desperate bat
tle between cattle thieves and officers,
near Death. Xev.
Shcrjff Clarl: and Deputy of Elko Coun
ty, caught Jim McKelvey and Charles
Wlnslow in the act of skinning a steer of
the Graham brand. When called upon to
surrender they dropped behind the carcassi
of the animal and began firing atr the. -officers.
The latter sought shelter and tor
twenty minutes a duel continued.
Finally McKelvey sprang to his feet and
fired. The shot was returned and McKel
vey fell dead. A few minutes later Wins
low ourrendered and was found to be mor
tally wounded. He was placed in Jail at
Elko County Has been troubled with cat
tle thieves for some time, and the offi
cers have been on the lookout for thern
McKelvey was well known throughout th
FISTULA, or any rectal affection.
INVESTIGATE I extend to every
man afflicted with any of the above dis
eases a cordial invitation to consult me.
so I mav explain my methods, and show
them how I produce pern."anent and sat
isfactory res-ults In every case l accept
for treatment, A skilled specialist only
can cure you. and the systems of treat
ment that have made my professional ret
utatlon world-wide are certainly worta
your while to Investigate-
no chance unless satfafaetroa la arlren.
All patients receive an Inatrumeat of
wrltlna; Inrarlaa- them of every dollar
paid for service refunded In ease af
failure to completely cure so that th
disease -will never return, and render
entire satisfaction, and my well-kmowai
There is not a man in exist
ence who is suffering from
Impotency that we cannot
-rebuild and strengthen so as
accomplish the greatest
qfr desire and experience the
aa-- IroAnAt- ic s?fs s t
nvbiiksi sausiavuuii) a, 11 u
after we have cured a case
of this kind there will never
again be assign of weakness,
except brought on by imprudence.
About three-fourths of the male popula
tion from 39 to 60 years of age are trou
bled with an abnormally weak condition
of the organs of procreation, and durinsr
this period, by all means and at all times.
this function should afford pleasure of tho
highest dcgTee. with no Impediment what
ever to the satisfaction of the disposition.
The only obstacle to the enjoyment of Na
ture's most treasured gift to man is dis
ease which is invariably brought on by
the youth In his teens or the many ex
cesses to which man is apt to be addicted.
Varicocele, emissions, drains, prematura
discharge, small organs, weak back ars
all symptoms of rapid decline.
OCR CURE Is a thorough and scientific
course of treatment which acts at once
upon the nerve forces, stopping the drain
and replacing the wom-out and run-down
tissue. It Increases the weight In sound,
healthy flesh and muscles that aivo
strength and fills the brain and nerves
with fresh vitality, building up the en
tire system and transforming the sufferer
Into a type of perfect manhood.
and a radical car guarantttd
sissK zi, Kresr
office or asaied ty mall: tnlrtr nan Dlenrta
saied ty mall: thirty pta pIcRrrta.
Ccnraltatlan Free
t 0c or br Mall.
,. ,..a...rfS?yftS.rsi3- .r.MuSsi
1 1 . , ., . -.... -. . r- , ... .. f-. ... ,...JWMy.T,VCTe...y-

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