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Horse Races, Horse and Dog Shows Hold Attention of Thousands-üeneral Sport TWO DELAWARE HORSES WIN AT P' STATE FAIR C on plod ftff Clrcf Hnnnrt ln ippf«mns vaa »*»«** " *•" | riacclr tuanlc Rofnro An vluoolv E Veil IN DCIUlc HU* nthar OIrf Cr/iurH Oiner Dig LlOWU PHILADELPHIA GETS ALAPOCUS STAKE The races on the second day's pro gram of the Delaware State Fair, ''while all won In straight heats, pro duced excellent sport. , The 2.14 class pace was won by David M . driven by A. H. Tyson. The "2.17 trot also was won by a Dela ware .horse. Miller Boy, driven by Herman Tyson. The star event of the afternoon ptU the Alapocus hunt stake, an early closing event of 2.25 class flscers. In which a half dozen classy sldew heelers scored for the word. entry, Bessie straight I The Philadelphia Patchen, won the racé In bene, scoring 2.15 1-4 In the final Jtçat Akbaf and Joseph K. S. were factors at all Cimes and put up a good race. Willie Worthy, owned by the veter an Reading, Pa., horseman. A B Cummings, met with a serious acci dent. While out jogging on the track he stumbled, breaking a ligament, which will put hlm out' of all of his 1913 engagements The summary: s.tg Pace; Purse $roo. David M , b. g.. In Husscll Mor- • rell, A. U. lyson, "Wilmington ... i The Knl. b. m., George Satter field, Kt. Georges, Del. (Sat terfield) Rosebud McKinney, b. m„ C. 'V ■Magnum, Purdy, Va. ( Dough erty ) Lady Be?*, btk. m, John lone?, M'ilmingfcii. Del. (Wallace) 5 3 3 Ashland Nelson, b. g , A, I'. •Cummings. Reading (Good hurt 1 Brooklet Chimes, b. m.. John Coy. Philadelphia (Hogan) 1 1 1 2 2 6 6 6 2 3 7 7 4 4 4 1 Hannah McGrath, b. m Harry Darlington, West Chester (Will. .| Time, 2.16 14, 2.15 12. 2.15 1-4. The Alapocus Hunt Stske. a.as Pace; Purse $ 500 . Bessie P.-itcheon, b. m.. by Di rector Patchen, Chas. H !«f forty, Philadelphia (.lone ? 1 Ill Akbar. b g.. Aaron Ty son, Wil mington (Tyson I . Joseph K. S., blk. g, Harry J. Stoeckle, Wilmington (H Tyson ) Owyhoo, h. m., Henry Dutton, Wilmington (Dutton) Hokes Maid, b. 111 ., 7 5 6 4 2 2 4 3 3 5 William •- WeM. Rvlmar, Md. (White) . 5 fi Time, 2.10 14, 2.19, 2.15 14 *.17 Trot; Purse $ 300 . ' 4 2 3 ^ 7 1 5 6 Miller Boy hr. g., bv Precursor. 'Herman Tyson, Newark. Del. Kä (Tyson 1 . . .. 1 1 Bertie Chimes, b. m,. Thos Mc Farland, ' Burlington, (McFarland) Milbe W., b. m . Frank Cox. Philadelphia (Peacock) blk. g. W J. Dietrjck Baltimore 'Dietrich I 4 4 Lynn Chime*, blk. g.. Krank Jackson, Narbertb (Jackson) 5 .> hr h., W. J, Massey, 1 N. J. .22 3 3 Star Grattan, Elmo, Dover. Del. (Fordl .. Paonitn Belle-, b. m.. E. 5 oil - Vollmer) 7 9 m., Dm>el 6 6 rner. Trenton. V J pe*th.' Ogg. Ihll Leerv \'f-' - - Time,'3.16 1-4, 2.18 3-4 8 WILMINGTON' COMPANIES GET STATE CHARTER* . „ ¥TI - T> H 1 E t'^ N 1 m G -lmon^'the T5 FJ* De .. • °P • • * S charters filed yesterday «ere ; Wdin.noton^Dr'i 11 to "loan money neê ♦ ♦ i/ in , . n(Vrn f piidor«c and'* ri? 1 r müMapH Pfimninr Incor iS P to bur sell ^ ithstock* bond*, de rtr- mniial utrrk * 7 %oon The <wVn Pi P D r r L, r Wil minJÄV £ ÎSy^rr general theatrical business, jaoving and motion Üll 25000 ° f " kmtU; C * r ' " and deal in and bcntiircr. One of the owners of the Hotel As for. New York. F. A. Muschenhelm and wife, stopped at the Hotel du Pont yesterday. They Inspected the PROMINENT HOTEL HINA VISITOR _ hotel with Manager Taite Wd_ the vlsttor was highly pleased Mr. Tails was associated with Mr Muschen heim at the Astor before coming to Wilmington. Mr. and Mrs. Muschen helm were going to Washington to meet Bayard Hale, a brother-in-law, of Mrs. Muschenhelm. who recently visited Mexico as an envoy. TAKES SUMMIT BRIDGE HOTEL. F. C. Pierce, who at one time had charge of Perry's Tavern, has taken tharge of the Buck Hotel at Summit Bridge, formerly kept by Mrs. Anna McCloskey. DAILY PUZELE. • • • * • ANSWERS. The widow's mite. We can not make them here M l (hear). 3 Because It never reaches the age of discretion. 4. Because he has many cast-off rbows 5. He is a well red tread) man QUESTIONS. * 1. All children love to go to sea. and why? 2. Why Is a sculptor like a man I who "»pills his sides" with laughter? 3. Why Is an elephant like a lady's veil? 4 Wb»t Is black and white and atljl red all over? 6 Once In a minute, twice In a foeoaect, once In a man's Ufe? ii-à B& LOCAL CANINES WIN AT STATE FAIR DOC SHOW One of the features at the State Fair that held the attention of the big crowd yesterday was the dog show, which will be concluded today. That this la a 'Teal dog show" wan the verdict of the .Midges Superln tendent .tames A. Boutelte, of New York, said that the quality of dogs shown was the best, and with the same Interest displayed next year. this city would be recognized as a mecca for dog fanciers. Wilmington dog owners came Info their own yesterday, several of them being proud possessors of blooded canines. Mrs. Frank U Connable, hf this city, won In the St. Bernard class, while Ur. C. A. Beck, of this city, won first in puppies and novices In the English setter class. Mrs. E. A. Avis, of this city, was a winner in several classes In the Pomeranian class. In the Boston terrier division, several dogs owned by Miss Amy E. duPont won blue ribbons, awards made by the judges at the dog show yesterday follow, the Judging of classes continuing today: St. Bernards—Mrs. Frank L. Con nable, city, first In open class, same The In Uralt, class 7 and second In class 13 and 14. Mrs. Connable also secur ed three specials. I. B. Hosford, Capel Hill, N. J, won first In class fi and 12. Novice and first in classes 14 and 19. Sec ond In classes 7, 8 , 9, 11 and 20, also our specials. Pointers—Major William O. Ram say won first In American Bred dog*, field trial dogs and local dogs. Also second In limit and open classes. Frank Turner, city, won first In Novice while E. B. Chase. Radnor. Pa, won first In limit, open, In dogs and second In limit and open classes of bitches. C. B. Martin, Camden, N. J, also won first In limit and open classes of bitches. English Setters—Dr, city, won first 1 n puppies as'well as novices. Del, second and Guy K. Bowen of this city was third. e ' E. B. Chase, won first in limit C. A. Beck William Ruth, Newport. hitches as well as six specials. Joseph Ternley of Gloucester. N. J. was seconcLMi this class and Thomas M Bullen of Newport, was, third. Mr. Bullen also won first In field trial bitches. J. E. Davis, of this city be ing first In the trial dogs. In the open classes J. A. Ashy ot Pennsylvania, was first, John G. Hartman of this city., second. Mr. Hartman was firs* In American bred dogs and also In the open class and In the local class. H. B. Lynam. of this city was first In female puppies. Kennels, Dachshunds- Rosemont Philadelphia, first in American bred dogs, limit open, classes dogs, first in limit and open classes of bitches; MAY NOT USE FRAZER FIELD. THIS SEASON Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. v-vu-tnv „ 1 . . ,, ,r NEW AUK. Del.. Sept ll.-Colich Mr \vov returned to Delaware College yea terdny, but raid lie could say nothing definite concerning the football team or ftie" field fnf tbc games. There seems to be (I questiofl whether the team will he allrtwed to nee the new field or not. The field is ,olid Snonsh and has been graded for-about five month., which would give it plenty of time to settle The grass. however, is not very thick, and it is for this reason that the field may not be used. The first call for football candidates will be made today, and it is expected that a large number of candidates will be out. Many of the. freshmen look to be good heavy fellows. Few inen from last year's squad will return. ( oaoh McAvoy will have prat» tic.illv a new team to build up—a task by no means easy. The following men 'a** V'»''? squad «ill be back for practice. Captain Gann. Ijonmia. HiiRton, J.. roff v «ndergrift, Grieves. Rudolph, 11'epper.-Grubb. Cranston, McDaniel, Hill, and Newton. Only ~* —• '■■"•> -( UI IN ntPIAMJPni WIN IM CPApT CUrNTC SPORT EVENTS - The prize winners In the sport. held at thp outing of fhe members of the various conclaves of Hep tasopbs at St. Helena's wood, Rock ford Park on last Saturday were: Quoits, ladles—Mrs. Walker and Mrs. Kenton; quoits, men—Cain and Oommill - boxball, ladles — Mrs Dever; boxball, men—Hearn, hop, step and jump, Dever ; 100 yards da ,fi t Budd; three-legged race. Arm B t ron g and Genimill; potato race, y t86 walker; 60-vard dash, ladles, Mrs Walker, 60-yard dash, girls, M j ga Walker; 25-vard dash, girls Mlss G emmlll; 50-yard race, men. Kenton, Baseball In YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. National League. St Louis. 2; Phillies, 1 (10 Ins). New York. 6 ; Pittsburgh, 2. Cincinnati, 7; Boston, 4. Brooklyn, 3; Chicago, 1 . STANDING OF THE CLUBS. National League. w. L. P.C» New York Phillle» •■...I.i ',»...IT l Chicago . Pittsburgh .71 Boston .. J 18 .672 43 49 .611 T 6 .567 51 62 .533 56 .438 Brooklyn . Cincinnati . . .6 7 St' Louis 57 73 .438 80 .416 92 .338 47 SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. National League. Philadelphia at Si'. Louis. New York at Pittsburgh. Boston at Cincinnati, i. Brooklyn at Chicago. \ r A. J. Schulte. Philadelphia, second In open class. Collies— T. P. Hunter, Broomall, Pa , first In puppies novice, open dogs limit and open In three classes, fe males and winners of t,he Miss Amy F. du Font silver cup for best collie, Mrs. Nellie A. Boyles, city, first In puppies bitches. Bull dogs—Joseph A Buchanan, Ambler, Pa., first for beat dog shown and first In limit and open classes. HArry Rushton, Asbury Park. N. i j t fl rBt j n open class of dogs; Dr. j. vv. Vaughn. Philadelphia, second, j puppy dogs and novices, same win- i ner Bitches—Under and over 40 ] pounds two c i aBSPSi Harrv Rushton, wlnnpr of bo f.h firsts; W. H Kratz. winner of second prize under 40 pounds, ' Airedale terriers—Puppies. Mrs. Lucia D. McAllister. Parkersvllle, Pa, first; William W. Whitaker, Jr. city, second. Novices, William W. Whltaker, Jr. Bull Terriers. American bred dogs-F L. Seeley, Pittsburgh. Pa., first; limit, class. same owner. Open class—Dr Charles W. Reed. Jr, Ardmore. Pa, first; E. L. Seeley, second; S. L. Appleby, city, third. Bitches—Dr. Norman Barnsley, Scaraboro, N, Y, first; Mrs M. B. Smith, Collingswnod, N. J, second. French bull dogs—Puppies, Mrs. Edward Atkins. Philadelphia, first "Notice—Miss Gretta Stoeckle, city, first. ■ American bred dogs—Mrs. Edward Atkins. Limit dogs—Miss Gretta Stoeckle, first. Open class dogs—Mrs. Edward At kins. Local dogs—Miss Gretta Stoeckle, first. Novlce—H. S. Pierce, city, first; Mrfc. Atkins, second. Limit bitches—Charles J. Winkler, olty, first , .- ; . j Open . class, bitches—Miss A. B. Lewis,'Lariidowne, Pa., first. Boston terriers—Miss Amy E. du Pont, "first In limit class, dogs and novices, and open class bitches as well as second In'open class dpgs. Limit, bitches—John Hawthorn, Philadelphie, first Open hilches—rMason and Lewis, Pennsylvania, first; Jdlin Hawthorn, second. • Open class, dogs—Dr. P.- A. Tray lior, flrsL Novice, bitches—Raymond Appleby, C*l lings wood, N. J., first. * ' Toy Boston terriers- Mrs. M C. Mc Glone, new York, first. Pomeranians—Best dog In show, Mrs. E. S. Avis, city; best bitch in show, Mrs. E. S. Avis, city; best black bitch, Mrs, L. S. Fell, city,.first. CHELWOOD AGAIN WINS TROPHY Chelwood made It three straight victories for 'The Record" crulsçr 'trophy yesterday, beating a fleet of ill other crack boats In the race from Chester to Ship John Light and hack. a ^ , . 8, f nrp , nf . 7 ! m,lpa Chelwood defeated the second boat. f| £ Jpnny g _ ? bv , 6 mtnutea and 4 Seconds. The Hajt finished third, be i(ng 4 minutes and 28 seconds behind jjenny S. The Mildred D, the third of the Camden Motor Boat Club fleet striving ,nr ,bp trophy, finished fifth In the l""- C v asi ""' Commodore Erb, of 9® u ( , T b ' a C ''! b l , ln fo ^ rth,hp M1!dred b > 5 mln U,PS and 14 seconds. The order of the rest of the fleet a® they finished «ru as follows: Ra "b Folleen Bawn, Claire 111, John M.. Jennie E. Sides and Bu Benia, CTTLLEIf-McCALL. . . _ . ma L r 'f^- , of t M,9S . j' a " ra P e " of Philadelphia and Oeorge Bind w '" **ke place on Saturday evening. September 20. at the home ot Mia* McCall's slater- Mr*. 1 Walter Bickley, No. 3H22 North Eighteenth street, Philadelphia, Mis* Olive Jackson, a cousin, will be maid of honor and the best man will be « "-''"•■r,, ■ r,r -• *■ mien Efnest R < ullen of Rising Sun, Md., and Elmer E. Sprout of West town, p*. t will be th , U9her V An informal re : he hfld after the ceremony On their returnTrom an extended trip through ths Groat Lake region and Cam ada * ba ««ft JÜ1 rmut in Logan, a ""m/ Cullen 'is"well 'known in Wilmme ton. having spent su yèat* here at the home of his cousin, Leon M. Wicker shsm of 1906 Boulevard. He is a gradu ate of Gpldey College and has been in the employ of the Franklin National Bank for over Hve years, previous to which he was on the office staff of the F. K Slocomh plant of this city. Miss McCall was formerly of Woodlawn, Md., and also has friends here. STAMP CLUB TO MEET. In the office of P. L. Garrett this evening the semi-annual meeting of , the Delaware Stamp Club will he held. ! Two Leagues YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. American League. Chicago, 6 ; Athletics. 3 CIO Innings) Washington, 2; Cleveland, X. Boston. 4;;Detrolt,'2 St. Louis, io ; New York, 7. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. American League. PC. w L Athletics ... Cleveland .. Washington Boston .'.... Chicago . Detroit' ..... St. Louis .. New York . .85 47 .80 65 .76 ' 57 .644 .593 .571 67 63 .615 .v.. rTO ,66 .515 76' ;57 .429 52 85 .380 46 84 .354 < SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. American League. Chicago at Philadelphia. Cleveland at Washington. Detroit at Boston. St Louis at New York. r . * icOCKIll DENIES BASEBALL RUMOR Suggestions Being Received From Harrisburg Fans for Next Year's Team been reported as having reached agreement« with certain clubs In the N York state LpaRUP to act In the . . , . .. capacity of manager in that circuit during the coming season, declared yesterday that the whole of this was newspaper talk and probably orlgt nated from a visit of Billy Clymer to Cocklll last week. George Cocklll, the successful Har risburg Tri-State manager, who has When asked whether or not he would he in Harrisburg to manage the Senators next year, Cocklll declared 'that he was unable to talk on that [subject; that it was too far «»«y At present the Tri-State question s at a stand-still In Harrisburg, ai though suggestions are being made by different "fans," The Tri-State League, with a return of eight clubs Is favored at present, thatJs. If the salary limits be raised so that the people of this cl, Y ma >' be offerad baseball that Is Jn keeping with the city s import ance. Other suggestions made are that the Tri-State franchise be disposed of and that a franchise be purchased from the New York State League or the International League, these latter coming from employes of Capitol Hill. Beginning with Thursday afternoon Manager Cocklll will be in this city and will remain for the rest of the year, acting In the capacity of coach to the Technical football team. Frank Swayne, formerly with Utica and Binghamton, will manage York next year, George Heckert having re tired to fight for the preaidencey of the Tri-State next year. BASEBALL A few more days- like yesterday and It will be all over but the alibi framing so far as the chase of the Naps-and Phillies for the pennant 1» concerned. Diamond News snd Gossip. With Groom holding Cleveland to five hlta Washington downed the Naps yesterday who thus failed to gain on the Athletics, who lost to Chicago. This also brings Washing ton up to within striking distance of second place. Starting on the easy end of their western schedule the Phillies were downed by Mr. Doak. of the Cardinals while the Giants Increased their lead to 8 1-2 games by beating the Pirates. As to the odds on the world's series It has been remarked that they are laying 4 to 1 on the Athletics—in Matteawan. ' Nap Rucker was in top form) against, the Chicago Cubs and let them down with five hits and one run. The Cincinnati Reds jumped on Hub Perdue as soon as he appeared and collected five runs and four hits In the first Inning. Rudolph then took up the battle for Boston, but It was too late. The Yankees won't climb out of the cellar during the present series with the Browns. In the .leid, they blew gatne, which blasts their hopes for the time being. Three victories In a row over the Naps set pennant hopes going again in Manager Griffith's head today, and he announced that If Cleveland is ousted from second place and the Sen Pulling six errors yesterday's ators keep up the present pace, he would accept Walter Johnson's offer to pitch every other day for awhile. McGowan, of this city, who hae an excellent record a* an umpire, is considered for a place on the ^* r K*nla League staff. He made ap P»««™ to the league recently for a P««<* - the »Uff of umpi res, RICHARDSON PARK TO PLAT PNION SATTRDAT. BILL M'GOWAN MAY GET INDICATOR JOB The Richardson team will play the Union bashall team, of Wilmington, at Elsmere. on Saturday, and a good game Is expect ed. Manager Walters will line the following men Strong, c; Tinsman or Jones, p: Hickman, 1st; Wintrup. 2nd; R. Johnson, 3rd; H. Johnson, se; and L. Work. A. Stewart and Walters will play the outfield They expect to play at Y. M. C. A 's dia mond and If not there at Elsmere's Park baseball diamond. ■tiion , Manager Hogan of the A. C. will put his strongest line ! up In against the Park boys and will, try to defeat them If possible. Sporting Goods All Kinds Fall Line Here Complete Visit Us During the Fair < B. W.Vandcvcr Co 869 Market Street (BOW MANY READ RULES? Members of Washing ton Team Frankly Admit Ig'ornance of Baseball Guide Do baseball players read the rules? That all do not Is illustrated by a se i members of the Washington Club. Here they are: ries of replies to questions put to the "I haven't ead the rules as printed In the gnnual guide for a couple of years," said Captain George McBride. "Whenever a question is decided by the president of the league, I always read It and commit it to memory. Playing every day does the rest. But I really have not read the rules." "No, I never read the rules. I'm playing ball on experience alone," replied Walter Johnson, monarch of the mound. "1 guess the others are all like me,'too." "I get the guide every year," said "Cute" Morgan," but ! never get any farther than the pictures." "No. 1 have never read the rules all though. I started once, but had to stop for dinner and never went back to them," growled Chick Gandll. "No. I can't say I ever read the rules all the way through," replied "Zeh" Milan. "Once or twice I've looked up a certain rule to decide a point, but I've never read them all." "No. I never did," replied Moeller. "I've always been going to. but never found the time." "I started once, but found them all mixed up. and quit before I'd forgot all 1 know about them," laughed Hank Shanks ''No, sir," replied Pitcher Groom, "I wouldn't do It." "How can you expect rookies to know the rule book?" replied Joe Boehllng, Joe Engel and Melvin Gallia. "Some winter I'm going to read them all through, but this is the sum mer time," grinned Joe Gideon. "I don't know for certain," said Jo*® Henry. "I may have read them jthrough once when I was a kid, ^ m memory la bad. I certainly haven t done t since I got Into pro fesslonal hall. "Who, me?" Nothing like that," chirped Catcher Alnsmlth, as If insult ed by the question. 4,000 CROWD AT HAVRE DE GRACE HAVRE DE GRACE. Md.. Sept. 11. —A beautiful autumn day marked the opening of the 18 days' meeting of the Harford Agricultural and Breed ers' Association at the local track yesterday, and a crowd of almost 4.000 was in attendance. A big delegation came down from Wilmington, and among the gathering were many no table men of every walk of life. Two United States Senators, William Hughes, of New Jersey, and Ollie James, of Kentucky, were seen among the clubhouse d°votees. There were 24 books in line, and they handled a big business. The players did not fare very well, as they had little or no line on the starters. Young George D. Wldener, Jr., of Philadelphia, whose father was among those lost in the Titanic dis aster. made his debut as a horse owner. The feature of the card was the Havre de Grace handicap, in which nightstick, a grand looking son of Broomstick, carried the light blue ot H. B. Whitney to the front in clever style, clipping 7-5 of a second off the track record.' PRATER FOR FREE SCHOOLS. Next Sunday the Rev. Eugene A. Johnson and the Rev. P. H. Pearson, 369 West Tv'enty-ftrst street, this city will join with clergymen In all parts of the count y In a prayer for all free schools. The object of the pray er Is to make the Bible a text book In all schools and Is In conformity with the program mapped out at the Second World's Christian Citizenship Conference held at Portland, Ore., this summer. 1Yo IN MIOH „ DEVON ARROW COLLAR CLUETT PEABODY &ca TROT N,Y "H t Baltimore & Ohio Railroad 7Sc Round Trip from Wilmington to Havre de Grace Races Weekdays SEPT. 10th TO 80th, Tickets will be sold for SPECIAL TRAIN Coaches and Parlor Care. J Leaving Wilmington IJ15 p. m.i topping at Newark. RETURNING AFTER THE RACES. * Havre de Grace Races 6 RACES DAILY From SEPTEMBER 10 to 80. Ineluslro. Sptclsl trslas Peon. R. R.. 1.18 P- ®-! B. A O. R R , 18» p » Pst* Bound Trip, 78c. , Or snd Btsnd snd Paddock, Admission, $1.80; ladles. 11.00. First Rses, 9 48. I HORSE AGAIN KING AT THE STATE FAIR With so many other attractions go ing on around to enlist the attention of visitors, the Horse Show, which opened at the State Fair yesterday afternoon proved one of the most - popülar phases of the great exposi tion. it demonstrated again that the advent and ever Increasing number of motor cars cannot displace i'he full-blooded horee with his grace of action from public popularity, clety flocked to the Horse Show to view the display and parading of the horses in the tanbark ring for judg ing. Bo The rail around the paddock was banked with one mass of humanity, while hundreds desiring to sit and view the animals sat in the grand stand. Hundreds of automobiles were packed back of the stand and fully fifty were run into the field adjoin ing the arena. The judging of the horse show entries begun at 1.30 o'clock and continued until late in the afternoon. One of the tan bark favorites is Miss Ruth Gilpin Mood, who is exhibiting the horses of the Allaquippa Farms, of Newtown Square. Pa. Last year Miss Wood cap 11 va ted the gallery by her plucky riding in tht hunting classes, and this year she is displaying the same sand that made her popular' in Wilmington horsey cir cles. Riding his crack pair of jumper?. Blackbird and Hopewell, George Brooke, 3d. scored in the jumpers' handicap and jumpers' class,, open to all.. Blackbird won both events, with tta Allaquippa Farms entry second. The hunters were easily the favorites. Little MUs Alma Wanamaker. driving her Shetland pony. Woodroyd Abba, won the Shetland class. The judging will continue throughout today. The summaries' of the horse show follow : Stallions. 13 hands and under, shown in hand. First prize, eup: scond prize. $5. Won by Pan Dandy, blk. s, 11.7, Miss Catharine Kolb. Germantown, Pa.;-Cole man duPont, Wilmington, second. Pony, three-year-old and under, under 14 hands 2 inches, shown in hand. First prize, cup: second prize. ,65. Won by Maud Mullah, 14.3, Willesden Farm, New Centreville, Pa.; Oxford Jewels, roan m., 14.2, Edgar W. Powell, Centre ville, Pa., second. Horse, 15 hands 2 inehes or under, up to I<13 pounds, conformation and manner considered. First prize, eup; second prize, * 10 . Won by Bourbon Queen, ch. 15.3.,rt, H. S. Matlack, Philadelphia; Cousin Kate, b. m.. loll, 7, Mrs.'S. M. Goueher. Moore«town. N. J., second; Peg o' My Heart, ch. m., 15,1, 7, Mrs Isa bella Wanamaker. Merwin, Pa., third: Imperiator. $ PP Iey, Gwynedd, fourth. Jumpers' handicap. First prize, $26; m (Year ch. g.. 1.31 12 , - 6 . second prize, $15. Won by Blackbird, blk. m., 15.3, George Brooke. Birdsboro, Pa.; Ntr. Wright, h. g., lfi.2, 5. Allaquip pa Farms, Newton .Square. Pa., second; Hopewell, blk. g., 16.1, George Brooke, third. Jmpping çlass, open to all, .eight jumps, four feet six First prizd. $25; second prize. $15, blk. ra., George Brooke, Birdsboro, P«.; Said*, gr. m., Allaquippa Farm, New-ton Square, Pa., second; Hopewell, blk. g.. Won bv Blackbird. 1 mir 1 ! 0 •J ' jÿ i 8 H k I ra Kmm in* ton Cmk* • ■» td'm 7/, LICS ' orld's Gallery Record—2484 ex 2500 Made with Remington-UMC •22 Metallict shooting a .22 calibre'rifle. You want ac fire, penetration just aa much as if you you are curacy, sure were shooting a big game nfle. Be sure to get the 'Remington-UMC .22"»— made with the aama tested materials, as the heaviest big gam* care, from the same cartridges. They are righl. Remington-UMC -22's cost you no more than ordinary cartridge*. i ust 09 ^ for Remington-UMC—and ece that every box of JJ.% you oiy hears the Red Ball Remington mark. Lotus. .22 Loot Rill*—Black. Smoksless snd Lssmok special killing power—get .22'* icilh hollo** S.W hull***. Find th* Remirutoo-UMC dealer io thia eommuninr. .22 Short*. .22 Powders. For Co. Remington Arm«-Union Metallic Cartridge 299 Broadway * N< ew York Something Doing Every Minute _ Wilmington, Sept. 9,10, 11, 12 FAIR The Greater Delaware STATE MORE FOR THE MONEY THAN ANY FAIR IN THE EAST. Advance Saio Grand Stand Reserved Seats and Admission at Johnny Jones' Cigar Store ( 6 th and Market Sts.) on and After Saturday, Sep tember 6 . _ GREAT RACES DAILY AT 1 . 30 . $ 4 . 5 °° IN PURSES. OF THE SEVEN BIG F RK E VAU DEVILLE ACTS —5 The Bounding | Clatremoat Paltersens World's Most Famous Phenomenal Gym nasts. Dare-deviltry Mixed With Comedy. Mile. Ce'Dora, The Girl in the Gold en Globe, Riding a Motor Cycle at Fifty Miles an Hour Inside a Golden Globe, Flirt ing With Death. HENRY, the Barytone and An He Sings With the Brolhfrs World's Greatest Per formers on the Re volving Ladder. HAMPTON'S COMEDY MALS, for the Kiddies Grown- ups, THE HISTORIC DUPONT POWDER TRAIN, the Famous Team That Helped Save the Country in the War of 181 a. AN1 and nouncet. Band. Mighty Midway of World Wonders 30— ATTRACTIONS IN ALL—30 HorstTshow—Dog Show —B aby Show B B JONES CO. the widely known Caterers "HI he In charge of the' neVly-built Restaurant; thus Insuring most excellent Food and Service. ALL FOR ONL ADMISSION m George Brook, third; Bay Rum, bay. m. Allaquippa Farm, fourth. Horse and run bout. First and sec ond prizes were' won by the horses of Mies Amy duPont of Wilmington. The prizes were a silver cup and $10 in cash. The third went to .lessioa, b. m., owned by Henry Cullins of Bryn' Mawr, and Rodsingham, roan Briggs Riding Academy, Philadelphia. For Shetland ponies, shown with hide, children driving, first, a cup, was Won by Woodroyd Abba, b. g., Miss the fourth to g ve Alma Wanamaker, Merion. Pa Trotters, horses suitable for road work shown before vehicle; first prize, cup; second prize, $ 10 . First, Single [Rose, b in.. P. Leeds, Atlantic City; Atherall, hr. a.. Matlack, Philadelphia, second; Lady Chimes, Arthur J. Fox, Philadelphia, third. Harness horse, driven by amateur. First prize, $20 or cup; second prize, $10 or cup. Won by Forttunattus, ch. William A. Leiber. Bryn Mawr, Pa.; g. Dark Blue. ch. g.. Willisden Farm, New Centreville, Pa., second; Bagthorne, b. B . Charles R. Hamilton, Devon, third. •lumping horse that has never ribbon at previous show; cup: second prize, $10—Won by' Im perator, ch. g.. Oscar Seeley, Gwynedd, Pa., Uncle Bill, bay g., Mrs. S. M. Goucher, Moorestown. X. J. Pa. won first prize. CLOVER A. C. MADE GOOD RECORD The Clover A. C., of this city, has about finished the season of 1913. At the beginning Manager Minker said that he expected a team that woul be a success. The season Is over an he Is pleased with the results. Clover got a late start owing to the fact that most of Its players were members of the High School team. Nevertheless. Clover wan twenty i games and lost but one. Clover defeated some of the fast est teams In and about the city, among them being the Wilmington Jrs., by the score of 17 to 2. of York lyn 5 to 3 and of Pennsgrove H. S. 14 to 3. Among some of Clover's players are Livermore, Bert Stetson "Tom" Sharpe, Frank Dunn. "Ducky" Keasy, "Jim" Chandler, "Fats" Mink er, BrltUngham, Vansant and R. Minker. Plans are already under way for next season, although the captain and manager have not yet been definitely decided. WOODSIDE, it; DOVER, 9. DOVER, Del., Sept. 11.—In an excit ing-game yesterday aJtemoon, which lasted until dark, the Wood side team, with the Hoch brothers as the battery, defeated the Dover team by a score of 11 to 9. Features of the game included a home run by Tarhurtcn, of the Dover team, and a three base hit bv Smith. SCORE BV INNINGS. Woodsidc . 1 0 0 5 0 0 4 1 0—11 0 2 0 1 1 0 5 0 0—9 Dover . . Batteries—Dover. Ennis and Hardeai tie; Woodside, Hoch brothers.