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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1894)
TIE [ OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 10 , 1894.
51ADE IT THREE STRAIGHT
Omaha Leaves Jacksonville with a Bice
String of Horse Collars.
OUTFIELD ERRORS LOST Til : LAST ONE
I'npn Hill Contributed Una nnd l.'niinclt
Socrr Two Vbliojr otmla tlio Only lu
ll old lllnnilnr Lincoln Ulim from
'Bckeonvtlle , 8 ; Om.ihn , 6
Jr.coln , 10 ; Rock Island , 0.
Qulncy < 8 ; St. Joseph , I
Peorln , D ; Des Molnes. I.
New York. 7 : St. Louis , 2.
Boston. 7 : Cleveland , 2.
Chicago , 10 : Brooklyn , 1.
I'lttsburg , 11 : Washington , G.
Sioux City , t , Detroit , 0.
Indianapolis , II : Minneapolis , 7.
Grand Rapids , 7 , Kansas City , 4.
JACKSONVILLE , III. , Sept. 15 ( Special
Telegram ) Omaha was laid out today for
the third time by the Jacksonville sluggers ,
and a gcod crowd witnessed the game. Ab
bey and Moran were In tlie points for Omaha ,
with Stngel nnd Lolibcck for Jacksonville.
The game was a contest all the way through ,
but the Omah.is were unfortunate , and their
errors were costly onca. The lilts of both
homo team nnd visitors wore equal , each side
registering a total of eighteen , Well placed
hitting and good luck combined to give Jack
sonville the game , and she played without
an error , where Omaha made four , Score :
ATI. n. IB. PO. A. E.
Newman , rf , . 4 4 0
Letchcr , m . 5 4 0
Strauss , If . 5 2 1
Strothers , Ib . 3 10 0
Crotty. 2b . 1 2 4
Smith. 3I > . G 1 0
Devenncy , PS . 5 1 4
Lohheck. c . 4 3 0
Stage ) , p . . . . . 3 2 4
Tolal . 88 8 H 27 13
AB. U. ID. PO. A. B
Ultlch , 31) .
Seery , If .
Langsford , ss . )
Moran , c. . . C 0 1 4 0 0
SIcVcy. Ib . 5 1 1 14 1 0
McCnnn , If .
Hutchison , 21) .
Rourke , rf .
Abbey , p . 3
Total . 37 "C W 27 17 1
Jacksonville . 2 02101002 8
Omaha . . . . . . 1 01020020 G
Earned runs : Jacksonville , 2 : Omaha , 4.
Two-base lilts : Crotty , Smith , Ulrlch.
Three-base hits : Letchei Home runs :
Rourke , SIcVey. Slrauss Double plays :
Tllrlch to Hutchison ; Ljngsford ( unassisted ) .
fllngel to Devcnney to Strothers ; Seery to
lilt by pitched ball : Ity Abbey , 2 ; by
Slagel , 1. Passed balls : I , oh beck. Umpire :
Ilnck UriiU Murrnll It.ully.
ROCK ISLANP , 111 , Sept. -Special (
Telegram. ) Lincoln won today's game by
superior all-around placing , Andrew n' field
ing- and batting being the only distinguish
ing feature of the contest ns far as Rock
Island was concerned. Score :
Rock Island . 0 6
Lincoln . , . 02022040 " 10
Base hits : Rock Island , 2 ; Lincoln , 10
Errors : Rock Island. 2 ; Lincoln , D Earned
runs : Rock Island , S ; Lincoln , C Two-base
hits : Ueveienux , A' dr ws. Tnree-base hits ;
Lynch Home runsEbrlght Sullivan
Batteries Burrcll and Sage ; I tames and
Speer. Umpire : Needham. Time : One
hour and forty minutes.
lltincliuil IIItB on Dig Hill.
QUINCY. Ill , Sept. -Special ( Tele
gram. ) Qulncy won today by bunching hits
In the third nnd fourth Innings A base
on balls , two triples and a single gave the
locals three runs In the tliltd , and a base
on balls and four singles three more In the
fourth. Score :
Qulncy . . , . 0 03300002 8
St. Joe . 0. 0 4
Batteries ! McGrevey and Boland ; Kllng
and Snyder. Earned runs : Qulncy , 4 ; St.
Joe , 1. Errors : Qulncy , 3 ; St. Joe , C. Base
hits : Qulncy , JO , ' St. Joe * 9. Two-base hits :
Melt. Mangan. 'Three-base hUg ; McVey ,
Merles , McFadden.
I'eorlit ( .lines to Second
PEORIA , 111. . Sept. 15-McMnckln was
pounded , at will today , while Dillon kept
the hits of the visitors pretty well scat
tered through the game. Score :
Peorla . 0 10035000 D
Dea Molnes . 120010000 4
Hits : Pcorla. 19 ; Des Molnes , 11. Errors :
Peorln , 1. Des Molnes. 3 Batteries : Dillon
and Armstrong ; McMackln and Kelsler.
htiuullnj ? of HIB Teams *
Played. Won Lout. Pr Ct.
Rock Island 117 C8 49 5S1
Peorln 118 fifi 52 KiO
Lincoln .s. > 117 01 52 55 G
Jacksonville llfi 2 54 534
Omaha 117 Cl ro 52.1
St. Jopcph , . . 117 r.5 btC.S 47,9 ,
DCS Molnes 119 M C.S 420
Qulncy . 117 40 77 312
NATIONAL MAOUI : GAMI.S.
Iluslo * < * Ills flu mo by Keeping thn IlltH
IVoll Ajmrr. .
ST. LOUIS , Sept. 15 Well bunched hits
and clean fielding won today's game for
the Giants. Rusle was hit often , but the
llrowna failed lo score more than one man
at n lime. Score :
St. Louis 0 10000100 2
New York . . . , 7
IIltH ! St. Louis , B ; New York. 12. Errors :
Bt. Louis , 2 ; New York , 2. Karncd runs :
New York , C. Two-base hits : Fnrrel , 1 ;
Xlusle , 1 ; Burkc , 1. Three-base hits : Hogan ,
1 ; Rusle , 1 Double plays : Dovle to Fuller
to Ruslc ; Fuller to Doyle ; Ward to- Davis ;
Qulnn , to Ely to Connor. Struck out : By
Itrcltenstcln , S ; by Ru'le , 3. Time : Two
hours and twenty minutes Umpire : Hurst.
Batteries ; Breltensteln nnd Miller ; Rusle
Huston's All Ilin Wny.
CLEVELAND. Sept. 15 lloston won the
game In the fourth inning today by hard
hitting. Rain stopped the play at the end
of the sixth inning. Score :
Cleveland 0 00002 2
Boslon 1 11400-7
lilts : Cleveland , 7 ; Boston , 12. Krrors ;
Cleveland. 4 ; Boston 1. Earned runs : Bos
ton , 2. Three-babe hits : Chllds. Two-base
hits ; Nash , Long. Umpire : Bates. Time ;
One hour nnd thirty minutes. Batteries :
Wallace and Zlmmer : Stlvetts nnd Ganzel.
iliinulis Itutloil Properly.
PITTSBt'RO , Sept. 15. Pltlsburg won by
opportune hitting. Score :
Plttsburg 10050401 -ll
Jilts : Plttsburg. 15 ; Washington. U. Er
rors ; Plttsburg , 4 ; Washington , 2. Earned
tuns' Plttsburg , 6 ; Washington , 3. Two-
base hits : Donovan , Stcnzel , Blerbauer ,
Joyce , Cnrtwrlght. Three-base hits : Smith ,
Schlebcck. Double plays ! Blerbiuer to
Sleere to Ueckley ; Radford to Cartwrlght.
Struck out : By Cumber : . 2. Time : Two
hours. Umpire : McQuald. Batteries :
Gumbert. Sugden nnd Weaver ; Stockdale
and McGulrc , ,
l.uclil's Liberality l.mt.
CHICAGO , Sept. 15. Lucid presented five
SERIES NO. 31-32 ,
THE AMERICAN EXCYCLOP.tf ) IO
4 COFoge3. 260,000 ,
4 Hotc of Xiioirlnliia aitl a .1/lul Of
Ij'j < yii/ii / < M .
Tlicro nro more tliiiis-s Instruct Ira. nvtrni
ami cuurtHluluir In tluit tfnvii book , -rtii
AmrrlrnninccloHstio | Dkllonmilimlj
liny similar pubtir.illoti inr lnstuM
Jlila prcnt wori , now for Urn nrst tlmo
plum ! within ili n-.ich ol < ner > one. la i
> nlQiiu put Iliatluii. for U IH at I ho K mm tl 113
nrrlirl < 1lcllouaryauil : i ( .omiJlflo 'icjxlc > .
Duly Hint IUIIU.IXT ol Uio book ronvsiu il-
IHBvllli lln < Boric uvimtKr ol tliu oi. i
re nil il w 111 to uolh er xl
OMISiiiiOiij anil ThriHWoUrtiy catipiu
with lt > n iila lu coin , will b iron ut.-t
| i ( 'II ii American XnejruloptxU i Ulotua-
ni/ c 4 onler * to Tlm JJ Oibj.
tu oic'i i B alioulii bo ad dro i > l 1 1
of the- Colts free pnnnes tn first In Ihe fifth
nml Math The-ne gifts were followed with
six of the nine hltn made by the local * , and
won the Rnme easily. Score :
Drooklm . 000001200-3
Chicago . 00006310 * -ll >
lilts lirnoktyn , 10 , Chicago , 8 Hrrorai
IJrooklyn 1 , Chicago , 2. Knrnetl runi.
Brook ! ) n , 1 , Chicago , G Two-base hltH
Wllmot. Ansan , I inge. Grlflln , Burns.
Home runs. Hums Time. Two hours
Umpire : Lynch. BatteriesHutchlnson
nnd Sell river , LuHd nnd Klnslow.
CINCINNATI , Sept. -Cincinnati-Balti
more , no game , rain
hliiiulliii : of the
Played. Won. I ost. Pr.Ct.
Baltimore . 11C 79 3(3 ( CS.J
New York . 121 71 Ki 3
Itoston . ll'J 77 4J Cl 7
Philadelphia . IIS CM M 57 C
Brooklyn . . US < T , IV ! Cli.l
Cleveland . 117 Oil H7 Bl.3
Plttsbtirff . . . . . US f'l , C9 500
Chicago . 120 M 6S 11 3
Cincinnati . . . . . . 1IX r/i CS 12.4
St. Louln . 120 4S 7D W.7
\Vnshlngotn . 120 41 79 31.2
Louisville . IIS 33 83 23.0
uiviiiiN : MMUUI : CIAAIKS.
\\\\\j \ \ \ \ Hurt ArrangeH fur Ills Kngngnricnt nt
iliitu City Nrxt hcuBiin.
DDTltOIT , Mich , Sept. 15 The Creams
could not touch Hart today and were shut
out. Score :
Detiolt 0 00000000 0
Sioux City 0..1 1 1 0 0 0 1 I
Bace hits. Detroit , I ; Sioux City. Er
rors : Detroit , 2 ; Sioux City , 0. Two-base
hits ; Hogrlever , Camp , O'llourke. Three-
base hits : Stewart. Double plays : Mc-
Cauley. Kirnod runs : Sioux City. 2 Struck
out : By Hart , t ; by Pears , 1. Time : One
hour and twenty minutes Batteries ! Peurs
aiid.Jiintzcn ; Hart and ICiaus.
MIIH I Hfy lor tha Ilixulcrn.
irJUlAJSAI'UlJS Sept. IS Indianapolis
hit more effectively nnd hnidcr than did
the Millers and her errors were not so fre
quent. The gamu was sluggish. Score :
Minneapolis 0 00400021 7
Base hits : Indianapolis , 16 ! Mlnneat > ell ,
12. nrrors : Indianapolis , 4 ; Minneapolis , 4
Earned nins : Indianapolis , R ; Mlnnenpolls ,
r. . Two-base hits : I'cppci ( . ! ) , Hlnes , Burns
Threebasehits : ttont. Motz (2) ( ) , McCarthy ,
Crooks , Burns. Double plays : Heat to
Shields lo Motz ; I linen to Crooks to Wer-
den ; Crooks to Werden. Struck out. Mc
Carthy , Henry , Frnzer , Cook. Time : Two
hours. Umpire : Sheridan. Batteries ; Pep
per und Westlake ; Krazer and Wilson ,
\\orkrd Well Again.
GltANl ) ItAPIDS , Sept. 15 The home
team wcrkjd the Pa ker If-lnes combination
iignln In the box today nnd beat the Cow
boys , who made only one hit after Hhlnes
was put In , Score :
Grand Ilnplds 112000210 7
Kansas City 0 30100000 4
Base hits : Grand Rapids , 12 ; Kansas
City , S. Krrors : Grand Uaplds , 3 ; Kansas
City , 2. named runs : Grand Haplds. 3 ,
Kunsas City , 2. Two-base hits : Wright (2) ( ) ,
Callopy , Whcelock , Spies , Wentz (2) ( ) , Don-
ntiue. Double plajs * Wentz to Kinsman ;
Wentz lo Beard to Klusmnn. Time' One
hour nnd fifty minutes. Umpire : Kerlns.
Batteries : Parker. Hhlnes and Spies ; Dan
iels und Donahue.
TOLEDO. Sept. 15. Toledo-Milwaukee
game postponed ; rain. ,
Miindlnc or the Tennis.
Plnjcd Won. Lost. Pr.Ct.
Slonx City 117 71 4G 607
Kansas City 118 68 CO 67,6
Toledo 112 59 KJ C2.7
Minneapolis 110 Cl 55 02 6
Grand ilnnlds 123 CO 63 43 8
Indianapolis 122 50 Cfi l.'i.D
Detroit 116 49 G7 42 2
Milwaukee 113 43 70 33,1
AMATI.UK ATIILK1IU UNION M
Thrcol < OHWorld's Ilpcords I'ntnbllMhrd In
r.iinpotlllon YoU-rdii ) .
TUAVEHS ISLAND , N. 1' . Sept 15.-
The seventh annual championship meeting
of the Amateur Athletic union was brought
off today under the auspices of the New
York Athletic club here , and It was voted
a great success. In the swimming match
Kenney made a new world's record for 100
yards 1.00 3-5.
Carey won the 880 yards BWlm In 15.3J
and Dickey the 440 yards swim In 7:21. :
The mile swim -was won by Kenney In
33 34 2-5
Lee of the New York Athletic club -won
the 100 yivrds foot race In 0:10 : 1-6.
Half mile race. Kllpatrlck , New York
Athletic club , 1:55 : 4-5. .
Mile nnd three mile wulk , Llebgold , Pastime
timeA. . C. , 6 36 and 21:18 : 1- & .
120 ynrd hurdla ; Chase , N. Y. A. C. ,
0:13 : 3-5 , a new record.
220 junla run , Lee , 0-22 a new- record on
a curved track.
Two mile bicycle race : George C. Smith ,
N. Y. A. C. Time : 5 1C 1-5 , .
Quarter mile run : F. F. Keane , Boston
A. C . 0 51.
Mile run : GeorgeW. . Orton , N. Y. A. C.
Time : 4 24 2-5.
220 yard hurdle : T. C. Tuffer , N. J. A. C.
, Tlme : 0:25 : i.
Five mile lun : Charles II. Bean , Suffolk
A. C. Time : 26 53 2-5.
Itunnlng high Jump : M. F. Sweeney ,
Xavler , A. C. . 6 feet.
Pole vault for height ; C. T. Buckholz ,
Bank Clerks A. C. , 11 feet.
Itunnlng broad Jump : Ii. W. Coff , N. J ,
A. C. 22 feet 5 Inches
Putting sixteen-pound shot : George H.
Gray , N. Y. A C. , 44 feet 8 Inches.
Thtowlng sixteen-pound hammer : J. S.
Mitchell. N. Y. A. 6 . 135 feet 9V4 Inches.
Throwing fifty-six-pound weight : J. S.
Mitchell. N. Y. A. C. , 33 feet 7 ? inches.
llnilim vtheel Meet.
NEW YORK , Sept. 15. A heavy track
prevented fast time nt the meet of the Har
lem wheelmen at Manhattan Field this af
ternoon. Garland of this city fell fiom his
wheel and was severely hurt. Titus broke the
track record In the nve mile special race ,
making It in 1303 1-5 H. It. Wylle , who
started from Chicago on September 7 to
rideto this city and break the record ,
reached the track during the nfternoon , he
having been delayed at Philadelphia , and
came to this city by train. He rode an
exhibition mile tn 2.45 1-5 , Ilesults :
Mile novice : B. D. Thomas won. Time :
2:49Half mile open , class A : "W. A. Barbcau ,
Riverside wheelmen , won. Time : 1:11 1-5
Tvvo-mlle handicap , class A : George B.
Cobb , Jr. , Harlem , won Time : 5 05 2-5.
rive mile special , class B : F. J. TltUs
llrst. Hay McDonald second , Ilelfcrt third.
Time : 13.03 1-5.
Three mile team nice , won by the Ulver-
sUlea In 8 J9 2-5.
Two mile handicap , class B : A , It. Barnett -
nott , Crescent wheelmen , 'won In 4t7. :
NonpirclU I o < i > Iwn More.
ULYSSES , Neb . Sept. -Special. ( . ) The
Omaha Nonpareils plnjed at this place the
12th nnd 13th Score , nrst game :
Nonpareils 010020000 3
Base hits : Ulysses , 10 ; Nonpirells , 8
Struck out : By Gclst. U ; by Mcllvalne , 4
Errors : Ulysses , 1 ; Nonpareils , 2. Two-
base hits : Dolan. lPatton. ; 2. Batteries-
Ulysses. Gslst and Tear , Nonpareils , John
son nnd Mcllvalne.
Second game :
Nonpareils , . 0 10030000-4
Base hits : Ulysses , 12 ; Nonpareils , 5
Struck out : By GvlRt , 9 ; by Marquette , 3.
.Batteries : Ulysses , Gelst nml Fear , Non
pareils , Marquette and Johnson. Umpire
Hhcrvv oed ,
At onpnrcll I'arlc lodiy.
The Hn > den Bros , and the Originals will
meet this afteinoon at Nonpareil park , Fif
teenth and Vlnlon , at 3 JO wluirp. These
teams have met once before this scuson.
Iho OilglnnlK winning by the score 9 ti > S ,
and a hard game Is expected. The two
teams will line up ns follows :
Ilaydens. Position. Originals.
McGreavey Third Knicebockcr
Martin Second Huilen
Mitchell rirst Muipnv
Miller Short Miller
Martin Middle frank
Dinla Left Whlpple
McG.ill , . . , , Right Boue-s
MeVoa. . , , , Catch Hayes
Scully Pitch Hurley
.liihimoii Kxtiiln * the T1ili > .
HASTINGS , Neb , Sept. 13.-Speclat ( )
There was n latge und enthusiastic crowd
nl the club courts lust evening to witness
the final triune between P. L. Johnson and
A. IJ Gullmette , to decide the title for
ulty champion for 1X91. Tlie weather wan
line. In fnct. perfect , and the plajers were
In splendid form. The deriding gnino was
won bj Johnson by 4-1 , thus giving him
the championship for another Benson , which
he has held foi four j ears , lliero was some
dispute ui f > the eet commenced Ihe nljht
before , causing H to be played over nivl
was won by Johii'on nts followri 1-4 , leI
I I , 8-C , 4-2 , 1-2 , 4-2 , Itotll ; , 23-3. .
l.lllntt Mnk < 4 IIU Illclu-m Torts
KANSAS CITY , Spl 15Tinfirst ilaj's
shoot In the match for Ihe world's clmm
plonahlp for wing shooting between Dr.
Wlltlnm r. Carver , holrtlnjr that title , nnd
J A. II Elliott , thp lm-.il crark. tesulted In
a decided victory for Elliott The score was
V ) to 91 The match Is for IIJO u side nnd
will consist of three shoots nt 100 live blrdu
each Dr Carver's poor showing Is nt
trlbnted In purl to a gore shoulder. Elliott
shot It hla usual laiccnlllcciH stile.
DIRECTLY IN SECOND PLACE
Oarbonato Secures the TwoYearOld
Laurola and Hold ) Thnra.
YOUNGSTERS MAY BE MATCHED AGAIN
Terra IlniitD I'urnUlirs Homo ( Ircnt Itccunit
lor the World to Wonder AtUnlcs -
burg Mci-dng Proml'rs hiiiuu KIuo
.Sport ThU Week.
After smashing all the 2-yoar-old pacing
records Directly has lost his laurels to his
rival. Carbonate. Directly Is Salisbury's
California colt , by Direct , and has hcroU-
fore been considered Invincible. Ha llrst
broke Lena Hill's record of 2l2)i. : and then
bent Ontlne's mark of 2:11. : Ho Mien reduced
his own record to 2:10Vi : , which Is bis best
mark. Carbonate Is the handsome Iron gray
colt owned by Dubols Bros , cf Denver , nnd
these colts have been rival aspirants for 2-
year-old honors ever s'nce the opening of the
season. They have met In several races , nnd
Directly fairly ran away from tlio Colorado
colt In a special match race a few weeks ago.
Since then n-t much lias been sesn of Car
bonate , but It now transpires that his owners
have had him In clcsc training to go after
Directly's record. The attempt was made
ono day during tha past week at
Terre Haute , and the game colt cut
Dlrcctly's mark down a quarter of a second
end , making the mile In 2:10 : , and traveling
the last half at a 2.0S gait , and rriclay he
did It again , netting the mark at 2:00 : Since
D rectly has made the mile In 2:10M : , an
other race between these colts Is now talked
of for a side stake of good round proper
There has been some good racing at Lin
coln during the past week , but that place Is
like Omnhu In the fact that there Is not a
mile track there. The city that secures the
locution of the state fair for the next live
years will have to build n fine mile track ,
or the racing1 feuturu will be a failure. St.
Joseph bus one of the finest mile tracks In
the southwest , and when they hold their
fair the racing Is the leading- feature ,
bringing horsemen together from nil over
A number of horsemen In this \lclnlty
have been Inquiring Into Robert J's pedi
gree , since he- made a world's pacing record
by going the mile In a race In 2 OIU. Here
Is his lineage : Robert J was foaled In 18SS
on the farm of Robert J. C. AVnlker of
Wllllnmsport , Pa Ills sire Is Haitford 3575 ,
2 22J4 , son of Hurold 413 and Judith , by
Mnmbrino Chief 11. His dam is Ocraldlne ,
by Jay Gould 197. He Is In every sense n
trotting bred pacer , and traces thiough sev
eral lines to Hambletonlnn 10 , the founder
of the American trotting horse. In 1891 , at
Philadelphia Tattersalls. Robert J was
knocked down to J. Champ Brown , the
trainer for Mr. Walker , for the sum of 1230
Mr. Walker , upon learning that his driver
had purchased the gelding , made Mr. Brown
a present of the horse , and the latter
named him Hobert J , as n token of appiq-
clatlon. As a 2-year-old Robeit J took n
record of 2 30 , but he cut only a small fig
ure on the turf until 1893 , when he suddenly
loomed up as a dangerous opponent In the
free-for-alls. At Nnshvllle , Twin. , Ill Oc
tober of that year , he took a mark of 2 CC > 4
In the flist and second heutH , defeating
Hying Jib and others His work on the
turf this year is too well known to require
mention In the hands of Ed Geera he has
been a constant race horse , nlwajs to be
depended upon to do his best in every con
test , no mntter how fast the pace or how
long the routeHe Is a bay feldlng , fifteen
nnd a half hands high , with a lean , bony
head , long neck anti clean throttle , his
deep , oblique shoulders , capacious barrel
and broad hips denoting great lung capacity
and driving power.
Nancy Hanks Is no longer the undisputed
queen -of the- trotting turf. "Sweet Little
Allx" now shares that honor with Nancy
nnd may reduce the 2 01 record before the
snow flies nguln. On last Wednesday at
Terre Haute It was decided to send Allx
against the track recoid of 2.01 , made by
Nancy Hanks two years ago. She trotted
the mile In exactly the same time nnd
under dlfllcultles , too. In the nrst place ,
she was almost ungalted by a ridge of dirt
left on th trnbx near the first qilarter
by the. scrapers , and she. did not get to
the halt until the watches showed l.Wti , a
2.06VS gait. Init from that point until she
passed under the string the game little
'mare worked In a beautiful manner and
finished In 1 00-14 , a 2.01V4 clip. Competent
Judges who witnessed her performance as
sert that hud she received n favorable start
she would have- covered the distance- as
good as 2.0J Western horsemen are anxious
to see Hank-i' record reduced and the hon
ors taken away from Doble. The owner of
Allx says that she will yet lower the trot
ters' record before she Is sent to the stable
for the winter.
Joe Paichen's performance In driving Rob
ert J under the wire at Indianapolis In
2 02 4 , and finishing himself in 2 02 % , or a
quarter of n second slower , has made him
king of the pacing stallions. Of course , Joe
Patchen's time wXl not go ns n record ,
but lie traveled the distance In this re
markable time Just the same , nnd Is en
titled to- the credit of being the only pacer
that could put Robert J to the rigid test of
muscle and speed What Joe Patchen loses
in not having made a record , he will un
doubtedly make up In the stud. He has n
good pedigree and was foaled May 5. 18S9
Joe Patchen was sired by Patchen wllkes ,
dam Josle Young , by Joe Young , by Star
of the West. He wns bred bv Charles
Rnthbone ot P.abtUy , Kan. , and wai bojght
from him as a 2-yeai-old by J. G. Tailor
of St. Louis He was a trotter till he be
came n 3-ycar-old , when his gait was
changed. He could make no mark as n
trotter. Mr. Rathbone hud sole charge of
him till the spring of 1693 , when he tins
put In the hands of John Sceley of Burling
ton , Kan. Mr , Tu > Ior's trainer at his stock
farm , and he was not trained or driven by
any one else from that time tlltabout eight
weeks ago , when Jack Curry began to
drive him. The now famous son of Pttchen
WIIKes has gained his reputation within the
past year. Last September he begun his
campaigning us n pacer nt Parsons , Kan .
making n lecord of 2li' : on a poor half
mile track. w\ftrr the lace he was taken
sick with caturrhul fever nnd was in no
condition to start again duilng the season ,
but notwithstanding ! IH ! Illness he wns
wtaited again In the 2:20 : pace at Terre
Haute last September , lind In ( Ive bents
made nn average time of 2:10 : flat. He
spent the w Inter in stud service. He made
his first start this jcai nt Davenport , la. ,
In the second week of July , nnd won his
race , reducing his mark to 2:12. : Next fol
lowed Detroit , the week after , where he got
a maik of 2:1IK : , nnd that on n slow track ,
snjs his driver. Victories followed at Cleve
land , Buffalo and Terre Haute , the stallion
winning each of his races In straight heats ,
Betting a record of 2.0(5 ( , He has only been
beaten this year by Robert J.
Online , 2,07'i , won the free-for-all pace
nt St. Joseph on Thursday. There were
only three starters , and the former Ne
braska stallion had things his own way.
Ho traveled the two fustest heats In 2 0 ) i.
Nebraska horsemen generally regret that
Online Is to bo taken away from this state
nnd has been sold to the Lesh stock farm
nt Goshen , Ind , where he will go Into the
stud next reason He succeeds his half
brother. Ontonlnn , ns the stnr breeder nt
llit.s form , nnd It will be some time before
he Is heaul from again on the light harness
Mascot broke the track record of 2:09VS : ,
made by Flying Jib , lit Point Breeze , Phil
adelphia , on Thursday , by winning a. heat
In the free-for-all pace In 2.0S
Bob Kneebs , the Sioux City horseman ,
who has been In Jail for the past few
months at Berlin , Germany , for alleged
crooked racing , In working n linger In on
the suspicious Teutons , has been able to
secure ball during the past week , and once
more Is enjoying the sunshine of freedom
Ho was required to furnish $2.500 bonds for
his future appearance Kneebs la alleged
to have raced Bethel on German tracks
under the name of Molllc Kneebs. He
won every race In which he Blurted his
horse , ami the track authorities In Berlin
concluded that he1 was "doing" ( hem , so
they promptly placed him In Jail. Ameri
cans could well Imitate G rmanv In so
promptly dealing with alleged crookedness ,
and then the people would hav ? some show
when backing n fuvoilto horse to win.
The managers of the Lemai.i and Mason
City , la. . tinths did u wise thing In de
claring their full meetings olY. because of
theporr financial condition of the people
In those paru nf the Hawkeje state. A
meeting held under adverse condition. , re
sulting In a llnnm lal frost , doei u gre.U
Injiuj to u tinik
Salisbury ft Jones , owners * < nd manag rs
of A1K , 2.j | . have offered to give IllcUoU
a race with Dlrcctum. 2 OJ , at the Galesburg -
burg meetlne , wh'ch begins IICM wee ) :
The offer to race foi money , marbles or
cheese , ami-in order to make the match nn
Interesting one Charley Williams offer * tj
hang up a pnuo of 13,000 for the winner
llklcol. ! m to far r.mnluel silent.
I'xprcsslve SalUburv'H fast Searoil ,
lowered her record at Terre liniite lo 2 U'j '
In the fourth heat cf a s'x ' h-at uce , which
she won T liid places Uio fastest mile nml
the tastes * , yjxth , hent to her credit that
1ms been t pt , ( d by a 3-ycar-old this year.
Thr DIctSloV family has Beared a triumph
In Directly. 2 IO'J , the2j ear-old which has
been Kmashlnit.prevlout records this season
Directly lrib'Direct , tM , and he by Di
rector , brother \o the ex-king Dexter , 2 1914
The flaWs" Horstf Review stake for 3-
jcur-old trotte > s , worth J21.75 , was won by
It It P , n&Tejrp Haute , on last Tuesday
There werp eleven starters nnd It required
live heats'to1 ' reach a decision The best
time was 'i llh B 11 P Is n Pilot Medium
colt nnd has a , ( record of 2 13'4.
Tomorrow Chnrley Williams will throw
open the gate ? of his new tlnlesburg track
to the world for the llrst time , nnd for the
next six < l/i H such horses ns Robert J.
Joe Palchei ) , .Allx , Directly , Fantasy and
Plying Jib will , go for fame nnd finance ,
Thof will start in races nml against the
clock , so that patrons of the track will
Bee the best racing In the west. It Is said
that this is ( he only track In the country
that will show a. level with a straight edge ,
and horsemen who have gone over the
course arc firm In the belief that It Is the
fastest Uuclc Unit has yet been constructed.
Williams will combine n line stock show
with the racing program , nnd the biggest
fields of any track are guaranteed to start.
In Ihe 2.12 pace two Omaha horses , Two
Strikes and Newsboy , will contest for hon
John R. Gentry won the stallion record
for pacers nt Terre Haute Friday afternoon
by traveling the llrst heat In the free-for-
all In 2 O.TH. The best he could do In the
remaining two boats was to cover the dis
tance In 2 Oti and 2.07 > i. But even nt that
his average Is very fnst. being 2.05 per
mile. Flying Jib was one of the starters ,
and , ns usual , he was left at the post , after
acting In a very ugly manner. Gentry's
performance In the llrst heat gives him
the stallion tecord , but the time"is not ns
fast as that made by Joe Patchen In his
famous race with Robert J , when both
horses llnlahcil Inside of the 2.0.mark. .
Still Joe Patchen cannot clilm his mnik ns
a record und the honors KO to Gentry.
ON Till' . KUNNINQ TH.VCKS.
Domino nnd Henry of Nnvarro Jttm n Head
Ilritt In A cry ( ! < > . > < ! Time.
NCW YORK , Sept. 15. After raining more
or less all night , with a sharp shower early
this morning , , the , air cleared and a warm
sun pnme out , with a cool breeze , which
drlqd out the Qravesend track. A more pro
pitious day could not have been desired for-
Ihe race at one mile and a furlong between
Domino and Henry of Navarre The at
tendance was the best ot the meeting. The
odds were 1 to 3 against Domino , nnd 7 to
5 ugultiht Navaire. Rlley Orannon , the
plunger , hung out 3 to 5 on the former after
the Banquet race , and soon had nil the bul -
ness he could attend to , for within a few seconds
ends ha had taken in thiee $10,000bets and
three of $3,000 each Smaller amounts
rushed in and he soon had taken In $ GO,000.
At ( he end of tlfe betting his totnl was
1100,040. on which he stood to lose JC3.C02 ,
and then he had got all he wanted , and
stood nt cane wqltlng for the race. The
bugle called the horses to the post. There
was scarcely nn Instant's delay nt the post
and the two went away in perfect order
Coming to the grand stand for the first
time , both were under a gentle pull , but
were moving pielty fast In the next eighth
the race was , quickened a bit , for Domino
went out nnd took the rail. Both Taral and
Doggett steadied their mounts , nnd they
rounded the lower turn. Then there was a
little casing up of the tight rein , nml with
Domino still ji length In front they made
the next eighth in 0 UVt The thiee-quar-
tera was renOJied In 1:16 : , the Inst eighth
being rolled off In 0-lPi Both jockejs Were
riding for de'ttr life. Faster and fnstet
they flew , and th * next eighth wns covered
In Ull'i. : ' the List quarter around the turn
being run ln-0/23'i. Into the stretch they
rushed , andf-w-helj they were straightened
out for home 1C could be seen Domino's
faltering galt , wqs present. Taral whipped
his mount with'a sw itch , while Doggett had
not yet taken to the whip "Domino's
beaten , " went up from the thousands of
onlookers. It twas , not all plain sailing for
Henry of Navarre , however , ns he , too , wns
faltering , and fourteen seconds was the best
they could ' 36 for that eighth Then Dog-
gelt went to tlifc whip , for he could not
hold the advantage of n head which he had
at that point , ( and the black colt slowly
crept up untll , their nqnes were even , pnd
so they ran to the end The judges were
unable to s.epaiatc them , and amid the
cheers of the crovyd the "dead" shingle was
hung out and the owners agreed to dlvlde.For
the second ttlnie IDomlno ran even with a
rival , Henry of Navarre- holding him nt the
distance , as Dobbins previously had done
in the severt-elgHiths race. Results :
First race.Lrnlle and n sixteenth : Hnr-
alfictoh (10 ( to 1) ) won. Dobbins (1 ( to S ) sec
ond. Ed Kearney (50 ( to 1) ) third. Time. 1.49
Second race , live and n half furlongs ;
Rubicon (6 ( to 1) won , Jack of Spades (2 > 4 to
1) ) second , Chattanooga (20 to 1) ) third. Time ;
Third lare. six furlongs : Harry Reed (1 (
to 2) ) won , Countet Tenor (12 ( to 1) ) second ,
Salvation (7 ( to,10) ) third. Time : l:14'i. :
Fourth race , first special , mile nnd a
quarter : Banquet (1 ( to B ) woti , Sir Walter
(4 ( to 1) ) second. Time : 2.15 % .
Fifth race , third special , mile and an
eighth : Dead hent between Domino (7 ( to
10) ) and Henry o Navarre (8 ( to 5) ) . Time :
Sixth race , five furlongs : Tinge (7 ( to 10) )
won. Sir Dlxon , Jr. . (20 ( to1) ) second , Second
Attempt (8 ( to 1) ) third. Time , l.otk.
Seventh race , mile and a sixteenth. Emln
Bey (3 to 1) ) won. Song and Dance (8 ( to 1) )
second , Jnpk Ross (3 to 1) ) third. Time :
'Talent Still Iio'ng Well nt I.ntoiiln.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 15.-A shower nt noon
made Ihe track at Latonla. a trifle heavy.
The attendance was the best of the week
Only one favorite won. Other winners were ,
as n rule , good second choice horses. Re *
First race , six furlongs : Charm (3 ( to 2) )
won. Harry layman (40 ( to 1) ) second , Snnoose
(7 to 1 > third Time ! 1:19.
Second race , five furlongs : Swiftly (8 ( to 1) )
won , Annie W (8 ( to 5) ) second , Seville (4 to
1) ) third Time : 1.03.
Third rnce , mile nnd nn eighth : Oakwood
< 2 to 1) ) won , Henry Young (11 ( to 10) ) sec
ond. Lehman (4 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1.-58U
Fourth race , mile and seventy yards : Eg-
Inrt ( r > lo 1) ) won , Volt (20 ( to 1) ) second ,
Ithetgode ( G to 1) ) third. Time : 1:48. :
Fifth race , one mileSt Maxim (2 ( to 1) )
won. Charlie McDonald (15 to 1) ) second ,
Arapahoc (4 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:41V :
Sixth race , rive furlongs : Gurgle (10 ( to 1) )
won. I.llllan C (9 to S ) second , Isabel (8 ( to
1) ) third Time : 1.01.
Outcome * nt Mnillson.
ST I.OUIS. , Sept/13 Results at Madison :
First race , five furlongs : Dick Deneath
on. Ruler second. Van Meter third. Time :
Second race , live nnd a , half furlongs :
Sister lone won , Hiram l.eland second , Liz
zie v third. Time : 1:15 % .
Third race , four nnd a hnlf furlongs :
Courtney won. Northwestern second , Re
public third. Time : 0 59V-j.
Fourth race , five furlongs : Wrestler won ,
Nat Goodwin second. Doubtful third. Time :
Fifth race , ono mile- Lemon Blossom
won , Don Caster tseconcl , Vevay third.
Time : 1.52.
AVImrrt lit Hiirlmn.
HARLEM , Sept. 15. First race , seven fur
longs ; Horouwoot Nephew becotul , I Ions-
atonic third. Time. 1M * $ .
Second rate , mile anil peventy yards.
Linda won , Imp Wolncy second , DoBrnccy
third. Time : j.Ol'i. '
Third race , two and a quarter miles- Bes
sie Blsland won,1 Blllv Mi-Kensle second
Wlldwood third .TUne : 4.21.
Fourth race.lsi'yrlongs ' : Monterry won ,
De Jilre Bccolfd ) Mfdas third. Time : 1-21'fc '
Fifth race , sl < r nirtongs : Belle Foster
won , Levena"O second , Highland third
Time : 1.2U tu ml
halu of liiVrer * nt Criivoneinl.
NEW VOHK/'SfiU. / -Befoie the races
were run at ( Iravriieml a sale of horses In
training took placjaln the pnddocks. Those
bringingoverfVXM re as follows :
Sport , ch. eJMieurs , \Vlnlfred-Socle ,
J. Ituppert. Ji/iW / ! J1"
Phllomena. iJi. JK 2 years , by Hlmynr-
Last Ban.V. . IB.SJnk , JI.COO
Louis QuatcrzH ti c. . 2 > ears , by Hlmyar-
Queechy. W , llflHU * . JWo.
Robusta , h. 4wi , , } years , by Forester-
Bounce. Ji. ivm-i'llnu. ' JIM.
Herklmer , biatxB2 | ) r > ars , by Brnmble-
IJonnlo ScrtlimJj , Uc Newton , WW.
Amsterdam , i/ / c , 2 jeai ? , by Inspector
n-Preten e , J.r. ! J'9 Carrel , >
Metropolis , clltix * . 2 vpais , b > Itoquols.
Tambourine , < fcrfBtiau" , 50.
His Grice , ohitCT-A ! lears. by Holuu-Laily
Graf" , .1 , McDonald , 12 , ' ,
Parvenu , b. B , S > c > r8 , by I'lii-as-Xccio-
mancy , J Rupjiert. i5Q ,
Two > tv , Mile ICimil Kice ,
8PillNpFIELD. 'N ' < b , Sept. n. ( SpecU'
Telegram ) Thp second twenty-mile bicycl
road race of the reason was run this after-
nocn from hTe lo Papllllon nn I return
Considering the tend llo ot the roirt ? ,
which were vr > roushthe time was irood
C. A. Iloltorrf , scratch. tmn , ono hour , ten
mlnut s and elsht verond * . wlmiT rf Hist
prize , also tlme > prize- Phil lEgttorff , coraloh
fpcond , time , ore bom , tun ml tunes eight
and one-half teponils , Juhn Clifton ( thre
minute ? ) , Ihlid , time , one hour , sixteen
mlmiUa and thirty-three spends , Will
Ward ( three minutes ) romth. time , 01 e
hour , seventeen mlnufs and nine" sec mils ,
Lev ) Antion OUe minuter ) tlfth , time , one.
hour and tw srt-four m'nutcs. ' The JA
gild medal for lift Into ivipilllon waa won
by n M FicklT Mire , Ihlit } nnd one-half
i i jlcs , ten inllr *
CHANCES IN FOOT BALL PLAY
Now Enles Place a Much Different Aspect
on the Great Oatno.
GOOD KCKING IS ATA PREMIUM NOW
Opening IVcilgo I'luy Done Awnf irltli anil
Heavy MUM Moimiiiiiitfl Vlrtimlly
Abollnlied Ad.lltlonnl OllUlnl
Who Mill AUI tlio Umpire.
Tlio opening of the foot ball season Is
nearly at hand ami the gridiron fields will soon
be the center of attraction for tlio lovers of
the amateur ami , to some extent , profession
sport. The teams of the great eastern col
leges and some of the- minor ones of the
country , together with those of many asso
ciations and clubs , have for some tlmo bren
getting ready for the fray. The game has
grown BO much In popularity during the past
few years that It Is Justifiable to predict that
till * year will bo the climax of those pre
ceding. It lias spread alt over the country
and today there IB hardly a high school ,
academy , college or club worthy of the name
that docs not send Its cohorts Into the field
to support Us name.
The play of the season promises to bo ex
ceedingly Interesting to the toot ball student
on account ot the many changes In the rules.
Thcso are very swe ping In their character
and add considerable to the advantage of
the attaching line. The piny will be mix h
more open , and will , of course , bo more In
teresting to the mass of spectator1) . What
the result will be In the piny Is a question
At leu-it one-lmir of the mles iwve been
altered and some of them very rmllcnlly.
Heretofore the committee on revlilon lias
contented Itself with chnnrlng perhaps the
wording of u rule and leaving the sub
stance ; but so much pressure has been
brought to nboltsh heavy mass ptnvs , which
reached , the height lust season , ispeclallv
on account qf the success of the tricks
which Durant Introduced , that the commit
tee had to yield. The ngltatlon Is not new.
It started two or three jears ago , but met
too much opposition.
AIDS TO ATTACK
Under the new rules the attacking team
will be given a great advantage. This Is
brought about In two ways : In penalties
for off side play und In curtailing under
certain conditions the advantage of the
klckoff. Under the old rules , if the lU-
tncklng team wns offside , they forfeited
the bill. This rule stands. Hut If the de
fense was offside , the penalty was the
> ards to the opponents. Now the penalty
Is doubled. This will undoubtedly be a de
cided check to offside piny , ns ten > nrds
Is n very decided advantage , especially In n
closely contested game.
Under the new rules. If the side that tries
for goal b > a drop kick Inside the twenty-
Hve-ynril line mlpses , the defenders can
bring the ball out only ten jnrds Instead of
twenty-fix e. Be-ddes , they must kick on
the klckoff not run , but kick. What a
great advantage Is given to the attacking
team can readily be seen Heretofore , In a
case like this or In n safety , the- attacking
team was not allowed to come within the
twenty-llvc-yard line The defenders could
play a wedge , and no matter bow weak
they were they could probably have the ball
thirty yards or more from their coal before
they lost It. Now , however , the klckoff must
be a kick , and It must be skillfully placed
to bring any gain It will be exceedingly
difficult to do this with eleven men scit-
tered over the Held. The probabllltv la
that n fair catch will be made , and then
another try at goil.
The primary object of the chanties wns to
secure additional kicking Under them
klckoffs , klckouts and .ill fiee kicks cannot
be converted Into wedge runs. In the past
It was necessary for the man doing the
kicking to make either u diop or a place
kick. That Is , ho was supposed to do this ,
but as a matter of fact he usually merely
touched'the ball to his foot , and the ground
simultaneously , apd then passed It back for
the wedge. Now , however , this dribbling
method of play Is barred out , and when n
kick Is called for by the rules It must be an
ncttnl kick of at least ten yards Into the
opponent's territory , providing , of course ,
that It Is not stopped by an opponent. It
cannot , therefore , be kicked sideways or
backso as to be received by a player on
the same side , and thus evade the rule.
WILL.MISS Tlin AVEDGE OPENING.
This rule will , of course , do away with the
old beginning wedge , ard on that 'account
occasion considerable regret. There was
something highly exciting In the sudden
onward rush of the mass of eleven players
and the breaking up by Ihe opponents , es
pecially If It was skillfully done , which wilt
be sadly missed. It was not particularly
dangerous to the players , and will be as
much regretted by them
Hut there will undoubtedly be a great
Impetus given to skillful kicking. The Hold
of the opposing team will be practically
covered with the men. and the kicking must
be scientific and well placed to bring any
gain It Is easily within the range of proba
bility that some kicking tricks will be In
vented this season with the object of de
ceiving the opponents. In fact , all the
backs of the prominent teams are studying
to llncl some such. In cases where placing
the ball In an unpielected spot would not
be profitable , the ball will , of courses be
sent so far as possible down the field. Thus ,
the new rule will result In making the kirk
one of the most Important and scientific
portions of the game. This has usually In
the past been neglected , a good , well placed
scientific back being an exception , and
a rare one at that
The momentum mass plays have been
abolished. This does not by any means ,
however , mean that the wedge has been
barred out. The alteration In the rules only
proposes a curtailment. Only three men
are now allowed to start before the ball
has been put In play. Heretofore four men
have usually been the minimum used , and
quite frequently eight or nine have run
There Is no doubt that mass plays were
used too much last year , and the change ,
although radical , will be f ivorably rega-dcd.
In the old code a section provided that If
the ball hits the dress or person of a player
the kick la vitiated , even If the bill. In
spite of this , should go over the goal. Why
this should be h.is long been a subject of
discussion. Then , too. It u.is sometimes
a matter of great delicacy In vision or
hearing of the referee to say whether or
not some plnjer Just tipped the ball with
his linger ns It passed over him. Mortal of
1'rlnceton lost a beautifully kicked goal
some years ago by the merest touch of this
kind This eluaee Is omitted in the new
rules , and now It makes no difference
whether the ball be touched or not so long
as II actually naf-srs over Ihe bar or post of
the opponents goal from any kick except
Another change proposes to eliminate n
feature of Ihe play that his always been
peculiarly unpleasant , nnd which has done
a great deal to arouse a belief that the
game Is brutal , namely. Jumping upon a
back or half-back while he IH making a fair
catch Penalties have been Imposed for this
offense , but many Instances have occurred
The new rule proposes lhal whenever a
man Inlends lo trv for a fair catch he
shall Indicate that Intention by holding up
his hand. When he docs this nnd succeeds
In making his fair c.itch. If nnj man offside
throws him hi > shall receive , in addition to
his fair catch , an advance of fifteen > ards
But holding up his hand does not In nnv
was Hive him a fair catch unless he there
after carries out all Ihe requirements now
demanded of him , namely , catching and
heeling the ball and no other of his side
WILL AID Tire jiErEuKR
An entirely new rule provides for n third
otriclai. This ofllclul IB called n linesman
nnd It Is his duty primarily lo mark the
distance gained or lost under the advice of
the referee. That Is , be does not In an >
way deteimlne wlipre the bull Is down , but
he marks the spot .Indicated bv the referee
BO that that olllclnl is not obliged to keep
track of the spot to be reached In four
< ] nw ns.
The linesman will probably stand on the
touch line or near It and with Hags on
.sticks mark each down ami keep uccuratelv
the recoid of the Immedlnl gains and
josses. That I ? , ns soon as n flve-ynrd ad
vance has bftil made and It become * first
down again , he will I ion In at tint point ami
keep his marks until nnothrr first down
coniOB In the progicys uf the play. He will
ulFo keep the time cf the game , taking nut
foi delays nnd adV lng lh" ciptilns pome-
whore between tl a lart ton nnd fl\e minute ?
rf the completlrn cf the half Ho must also
keep a watchful > ye upon unnnccessnrj
ion-illness of nil kinds" , also offside play
rnd holding. lie In lo vluntc-er no Informa
tion , and ne'thcr ' the pitem nor the tap-
tains can appeal lo him I'ut should th -
umpire foe any reijon Fii'tioct thiit an
nvrrl art of this kind has been or if about
to ba committed , ha mnv nnlc thp llne nnn ,
and that ofllcUl wHIl be expe < ted to ft'cl It
jut ns much h's ' dut > In cut It n case to
te 'hat the olfum * IH punched us It vvauM
ho the umpire's , ltod _ he eoUiuIU * ecn It
AMBULANri : COUPSi.iUTin. .
Another new rule provides thiit HIP i feree
Khali recognize bill i ne ofllclnl repic'-vnta-
live cf n Hide wlion1 right It vhull bo to
rtma upon the Ili-M In ense of accident to
liny player Instonl therefore , of a prrftvt
mob FWarming nbout the plnen upon ( he
merest provocation uf a cull ( if time , only
two men can come UM | > U tlio fltlrt. In ca e
of Injury lo u p1n > ri it delay of three
minutes In the place of live la allowed
There -will nl o only be a ton-mlmito Inler-
rntsMon between the halves.
Another clause provides that when a man
attempting to RO through Is thrown or ROPB
down , the referee shall Instantly blow his
whistle , nnd that any piling upon the man
after thru shall be pennlbrpd by giving him
nil additional distance of fifteen yards.
U is probable that this In not Intended
n nn > way to check legitimate tackling ,
but to Oo nwny with ntu necossltv for holdIng -
Ing a man already on the ground , for 1C he
can gain nothing by xmilrmlng- along an ad
ditional > ard there will bo ni > longer any
excuse for dropping on him.
Ml.\lt : I'JHHIKAM AT 81. JOSKP1I ,
Trotting , Itiinnlng nnd Illcyclo ItiircR t'ullnl
OfT im tlin Muddy Truth.
ST. JOSIU'II , Sept. 15-The sixth nnd
closing day of the St. Joseph fair nnd nice
mooting wns u success In nil respects.
After the heavy rain ot the night befote
tlu day broke clear and pleasant , nnd the
fears that the track would not be lit for
work were dispelled , The first parts of the
unfinished races were trotted or paced In
the mud , but by 2:30 : the track was In butter
condition , and although the time was cut
down , the sport was of the best. Ten
thousand people were In attendance and
the sham battle Increased the attendance
by 3,000. The racing program was made
up of six races , followed by the blcjcle
tournament nnd ivumeroui tilals against
time and outside trials. Results :
Unllnlshed 2CO pace , purse $500 : IHIIy
the Twister won llrst , third nnd fourth
heats Time : 2:21 : , 2:2J. : 3 2bU. M hlrtey won
second hc.it In 2av < . , Hector also Htm ted
Unfinished 2.32 trot , purse tSttti Hen Kinney -
ney won llrst , second nnd third heals. Time :
2ilH. 'J2J , 2.2S ) * . Elevator , Clreevor , Tall
Lion , Kitty C , Joker , Queen Almont anil
lilley S also stalled.
3 CO puce , purse fHW. ! MeAixler won second
end , third and fourth heats. Time : ' . ' .ilH.
22i > , 2 2114 Nellie M uon Mm heat In
2-241" . DcKalb , Comet , Allen , Leiuile and
Ulncl ; Hover nlso sttirted
Hunnlng piogrnm :
Plrst race , one-half mile , heal" , pmse
J300 : Lucy Day won second anil third heats
Time 0 Bit * , 0.51i. High License won Ural
heat In UuU- % . Tom Wise and Lad ) L >
Second race , three-quarters of n mile
purse $200. Nellie It won lime : 1:1J :
Hornet , Wnrsclne and Hurkus ul = o started
Thlrtl tace , one mile , PHIHH JTilO Jlinm-t
distanced the Held. Time l-Hli : Tough ,
Cheyinne , Kansas Belle nnd liarluid also
Iilcycle races :
One mile , eleven starlets Frank Whlt-
ncre of at. Joseph , first , E J. K.iwson ,
TopeXn. pecond ; J. Hughey , Council Bluff's ' ,
third ; id Lee , St. Joseph , fouith. Time :
One-quarter mile , thlileen starteia' John
Kngllsh , JIarjvllle , Urn ; A. L llrumier ,
Kansas City , second ; Prank Whlliuie , St.
Joseph , third1 W C. Williams , St. Joseph ,
fourth. Time. 0 37V4
One-half mile , twelve stnrteis : John
nngllsh , M.iryvllle. first ; A. L Urimncr ,
Kansas Cllv , t-econd , i'r.ink Stoun * . St
Joseph third , W C Williams , at. Joseph ,
fourth Time. 1.16 %
Two mile" , thirteen starlets,7 Hughev ,
Cojncll Jilutls tirm ; 13d Lee , St Joseph sec
ond. A. L Brunner , Kansas City , third , A
I" I'nlm , St. Joseph , fourth Time 4 21 %
oNTjii.cuicKir < : iou.M . - > vj.biiiu : > AV.
Close ( iniiin Uclwci-n tlio IlonnlUtft nml
Jlui lii'lnrM Uon In the ) I ' ( inner.
The man led men and the bachelors be
longing to the Omaha Cricket club plnjed
an interesting game yesteulav aftetnoon on
the club grounds As wilt be seen , the
Benedicts were fortunate enough to "pull
off" the match by the small majotlty of
eight runs. The scores below will speak
for themsph es , although the scores of
Messrs. P. Tord , U. Young , P. Young. A
Brown and Hev. J. P. D. Llwyd are worth >
of mention , the all-mound cilcket ot the
llrst mimed gentleman being mainly Instru-
m'utal In winning the much for his side.
P. Tord , b Dojle . 21
11. Lavvrle , b W. Vaughan . 2
.Hev. J. P. D. Llwyd. b Do vie . 7
C3. \fnughan , b Dojle . 2
A. IX Hobb , b Doyle . 3
G "Wilson , c C. H. Young , b Doyle . . . J
13. Stringer , o C. II. Young , b Cookson . . J
Dr G. Young , b Taylor . 1
G. Hill , c Patullo , b Tuvlor . 0
A. Brown , 1 b w Ta > lor . 10
J Cameron , not out . 0
1'jXtras . W
Total . CS
W H. Vaughan , b Hobb. . . . . . . 0
C. H. Cookson , b Hobb . 0
It. W. Taylor , c nnd b Hobb . 4
J. C. Doyle , c Kord , b Hobb . U
II. New. c Lavvrie , b G. Vnughan . 8
I' . Young , thrown out , Hill . 14
K. Hart , b Hobb . 0
H. Young , o Ford , b Wilson . 11
C H Young , b G Vaughun . 0
A. Patullo , b Wilson . 2
A. II. Powers , not out . 0
Extras . , .
T HKASCII WINS TUB CIIKSS FJIIZU.
Great Tournament lit T.olpnlo Itrouglit to a
LKIPSIC , Sept. 1C The adjourned games
of the international chess musters' tourna
ment were resumed today and resulted :
LIpke beat Tarrasch In a pql after forty-
one moves ; Telchtnnnn bent Wdlbrodt after
seventy moves In a counter center g.imblt ,
Blnckburne beat Schlffers In a. king's knight
gambit after slxtj-four moves , Marco beat
Xlnko after sixty-three moves , Bulrd bent
Jaiiousky nnd Xlnke after llfty-el ht and
sixty-two moves respectively , Vic-jdllch
beat Sclilechter after seventy-two moves
and Xlnke after fifty-two moves. Mlcsses
bent Balrd after sixty-five moves. The games
of Wnlbrodt against Schlechter nnd JCInl.e
and Schlffers against Mlesses nnd euftert
were drawn Tarrasch received llrst prtee ,
LIpke second prizeTelchmnnn third prUe ,
Hlackburne and Walbrodt fourth and fifth
prizes , divided , Janowsky and Marco sixth
prize. Klnal s.core.
AUSTIN UKI'AUI/IS INTHKSUSH-l'INAI.S.
Omaha's Clinmplnn Alloim III * Intercut to
l.ipnu In tlin I'lnu-'jlutii Cup.
KANSAS CITY , Sept. 15. The closing si-ta
in the tennis tout na men t were pla > ed today
and constituted the most brilliant tcnnlH
playing e\er witnessed west of the Missis
sippi George Ca e , a Kansas Clly.m , and
ex-captain of the ' 91 Ynle base ball team ,
won the finals In slnulea , und becomes
champion of that class for Missouri , ICnn-
B3B. fowa and Nebraska. It. 11 Whitman
nnd James H Cravens , nlso local men , won
the deciding set In the doubles , nnd Ix-come
champions of their clnhs In the scml-flnal
singles , Austin of Omnhu failed lo appear
nnd Ihe set went to J.v' Beckwlth by de
fault The play In the final singles be
tween Case nnd Beckv-lth followed , and was
the mo t brilliant of the tournament Cnu
on all pets , his score being 0-1. -3 , 6-1.
Whitman , the defender of the Jaccanl gold
mpd.U and the four-state championship.
then contested with Case for that title The
result vkaa an easy victory for Case , vvhn
again tool ; all three HC-IS In C-4 , 0-4 , C-l In
the doubles but one set remained to bt
played It lay between Whitman und
Craven and C W. Marsh und J K. Hm-
mert , nil local men. Whitman nnd CruveriH
won , 7-5. thus Inning the title of the best
double tennis playera In this pait of the
I list D.iy t I lovi'liiiul.
Cleveland , Sept. ] 5.-Il ults concluding
day at dilvlng park :
2,23 class , pacing , purie $500 , ( unfinished
> esterda > ) Sable Gift uon fouith heat und
i ace. Time : 2.H % . Cheerful Alej , Hi-r-
inlom' . Baclllu-s and William Wull.ica Scitb-
iier silto Bt.irted
2 IS clu-s , trotting , purse 800 , ( unfinished
jesterday ) riorldti Monarch won sixth
nnd seventh heats ami race In 2:18Vi : , 2\&Yt \
Silver Plato won fifth hcnl In 2..M i Wist
ful , Clvlltlne , J M K , Blackstorm , Hepull-
tlon nntl roreat Hey nlso ttnrtcd
Iliillird Out lit 'Icrrn Iliiiltr.
TI3IIHK IIAUTI" : , Sept. 11Haln caused
abandonment of the two pacing r.ices car
ried cvei fiom > esltnloy and of the free-
for-nll dot that wns not ( Milled. Money
went at horses were placed In the two nn-
llnlsJied r.ices Bourbon Wllkos won llrst
in ney In 2-13 pue-e , Direction second ,
Colone-l Thornton third , und Ud Huston
In the 2:15 : pace Merry Chimes was given
nri-t inone > , T N B .second , Monbars thlnl
uud MeiH'glian fourth ,
The I'unton-GallHhfr ; nlno crossed bats
nlth the McCoi l-Brudy boys nt the Charles
Street parK jeHtcrdny , The McCord-Unidy's
went out with the uvonrd Intention of win
ning , us It xvus the lost game of the season.
How well I hey succroded will bo ten by
the score : Paxton-Gall.ighor , 2B ; McCoril-
llrmly. a Ihe feature , of the game was
COLEMAN IS THE CHAMPION
Secures the Highest Booro In the Anuail
Field OotitcBt tit Y. M. 0. A. Pnrlr ,
SOFT GROUND MARS THE GAMES GREATLY
Winner .Srdirrs Ovrr Tlirco Hundred Point *
nnd Uln Tww an.livU trliil * til
btrciiKtliiiiiil A lllu Ciitrlril mi
The annual fall field g.imrs ot the Younc
Men's Christian association verc held > ester-
day afternoon nl the atsoclatlon park The
weather was perfect , but lha ground wns
soft and this Inlcrefercd considerably with
some of the events. Tliu Young Men's Chris
tian Association bund USB stalloned In the
Brand stand anil discoursed sweet music for
tlie edification of the crowd seated tlurclu
during the Intervals between the events.
The first event an the program was the
one-tulle novice bicycle race , with J. A. Uol l ,
IM II ) ilcti and K C Stocking ns entries.
Gelsl * on easily In Hie time of 3.0(5 ( 1-5 , with
The one-mil ? open rnco had only
Uo entries , W. U. Staler and W.
A. t'lxley. Plxliy followed Slaley until the
liust lap , whcu he uon handily In a spurt.
In the lime of " 4S.
Pivo entries were In the fhe-mlla blcjolo
r.ice. They weic as follows , together wltli
Hie handicap : W. 1 > Staler , "if. yards ) J. A.
Oclst , 3JB > ards , Kd Ilnsden. WO > urds ; K. C.
Stocking , 600 yards ; W. A PKley. scratch.
'Die handicap wns altogether ton much for
1'lxley He was compelled to ilde ulono
thtoughout the r.ice' , while the others
bunched and took turns tit setting ( he p icu
for each uthi-i. 1'lxley rode veiy plucklly
tiiul MiiMietl In It ra ( Jlt-Ht uon tlie race lit
H 30. with Stnlej ntcund.
'Jho other event on llu * progmm wns the
pcntnthlon. While undoubtedly this In Ings
uut trie nll-arouml ublllty of an athlete to
u certain extent. It cannot be called tin cii-
tlie success Jleforu the lant three cventu
took place the men wore too tired to di >
verj good work TaUng this Into consldei-
atlon Ihe peifoim.inces woio ctedltnblu.
The rules were tort liberal , allowing so >
many trials In the vaulting nnd Jumping as
to make the sport veiy tltesotne 'the en
tiles weic J H rolenmn , r F. ilcCon-
nell , Hnny Wood , Hudolpli Ha\clkn , John
Bums , Will Parker , I' * H. NIchohiB and H.
O Mun.Min.rlhe icsults weic ns follows ,
HUNDHUU YAHD UASH.
Colomnn 0:11.2 : CO
McConnell 0.11.3 Ki
Wood O.U.I CO
.Munson 0:11.4 : GO
Nlcliolna ' : llfi 40
Parker 011.8 .11
Hnvclka 0:12 : G 00
Bums . < > : ! . : 7 00
TWHliVU POUNn HAMMlIll.
Best Throw. Points.
Munson Silt 2 In M
Burns 7'lft 6 In 03
Nicholas 7bU.ll In 61
llavelka M ft 4In - " )
Parker 1.1 ft 2
Mc-Connell Kl fl lOVi In 19
Colenmn 57ft I In II
Wood Kft 10
HUNNING man jttMi > .
Best Jump Points.
McConnell S ft Si In Ki )
Havclka Gftlln 70
Mlcliolas 5 ft I In 7S
Colemun D ft 72
Burns t ft Sin 68
P.uker ( 4 ft 6 In 4
Munson 4 ft 6 In 13
Wood 4 ft 1 In 4iJ
POL13 VAULT ,
Highest Vault. Points.
llavelka D ft 4 In 81
Colcman , 8 ft 2 In bO
Nicholas SrtHln OX
McConnell 8ft 62
Hums lift OJ
Munson. 7ItUln 4
Wood BftStn W
Parker b f t 4
Parker . . < 5--1) SO
Colenmn 6. 5 77
Wood 5.S : 7T
Burns l > .02 :
llavelka BOI 32
Munson G.IX3 n
Nicholas * Si 17
McConnell . .
The aggregate number of points scored
by each contestant follows : Coleman , 3011 ;
Nicholas , . > ! > ; Munson , ! 4 ; HavelKn. L-'l ;
McConnell , 20C ; Hums , 3H ; Wood , 1)7 ! ) ; Par
ker , 1S5 Coleman having scoied 300 points
will receive a ullver meunl , and also wing
the special gold medal for the highest
totnl of points. Those who scored 200 points
will receive bronze nmlnls. The medula
nnd prizes will ba presented to the winners
at the T M. C. A. rooms Monday evening ,
September 24. . . . .
In the 100anl dash Coleman sprained his
ankle , but remained In the contest. In
one of his vaults McConnell pierced Ilia
arm vvllh one ot the spikes on hla miming
bhoes , but the wound wns tilfllng.
IM)1A > H HI1TI1.K TIIKIIt SUPKI.MAt'Y.
Oonou ftclio il Ilo-8 Mia tin ; Cliuinploiulilp
of Isiincn mill Iloono Count Ion.
ST I3DWAUDS. Neb , Sept. lB.-(8pcclnl (
Telegram ) A larne and enthuslasllc crowd
gathered at St. IMvvanls today to witness
a game of base ball between the Indian
club of Genoa , Neb , and the St. Edwards
club , for the championship of Nance unil
Boone counties. The game was called at 2
p. m. nnd closed at 4 30 p. m. The St. I.M-
wurds club was outclassed at every point ,
and at the end of the ninth Inning Ilia
score stood 26 to 12 In favor of the Indians.
The St. Hdwards club started out with
thiee runs In the llrst and made onf nnd
two In the next two Innings , until six runs
had been made , when the Indians Bliut
them out In every Inning until the ninth ,
when they made six more iuns.maklng
twelve In nil. The Indians made runs In
every Inning except the sixth , and Bcoied
twenty-six. Batteries : For St. Hdwuidsi
Miinsllelil , Oufoe nnd Gibson , pitchers ,
Stefnberk , catcher ; fur the Indians , John
Keiller , pltchei , Charles Heobblu catcher.
Umpire : W. It. Acker.
and Women only
Are most competent to fiillr appreciate the
purity , nuiotni 11 , nid delicacy of C'UTICUHA.
HO VP , and to dUtmrr new use * for it ( Ully.
Pur amiijlng Inflation * , uli iftiiB , n''d ci-
rorlntliina of thii RMn ind mucous n oinbivo or
toofrco or ofrciisl o jonplratlou it Ins jito > "t
11 the preparation of wir.itho washes , Bolu-
tloiiH , etc , . , tt In most valualiln , ] io8j 'B lni ; , by
imuns of its rnmblnat'oii with CuTlculU ,
jccnlhrly yailtti > K , c\canjlnB \ , anil teething
properties. It l lima enabled to heal mucous
trrltnllnni , the ranso of iinnj Dim it Ing and
ddillltatlng wral-ncssci , vlillo It imparts
sirens"1 to Ihoiurinbrirp ,
rnirDltA SOVl' | ' < i px5Manll/i / ptlo prop-
crllcj an l U rnjuliln of ilc > trniii [ ; iuicroacoilo |
llfo In many forma.
MkorfllotlicrHof tlinCfTKi'RA Itrjirnifs the
Cl IILI lit. .HoAtMiplic'iln to thn TPHiwd und cul-
thateil ocnvlicro an the nmM olTrctUo sl.ln
puiIfbiK and lieniitlfjlni ; .iii as well as the
1'iircJt ' anil mvcctrtt for toilet anil niir ur > .
Han ! groate-r than tlm combined sr..c ; of all '
other hi. I u nnd complexion < up * .
BnM Ihronitlionl tlm norlil. IVIce , J'-c. POITHI
Unuu AM.Clltii. C'ui.i'holii J'rOiilelor [ , Jlniion.
WOMEN FULL OF PAINS , ACHES
Anil nervous ve4lnrA ca , nml In Ciitlrnrn
Anil-Tain l'in l < > r Innlatit And prato/nl relief
jffas vcllasromfott , trcnatliamlro- ,
-r SJ nonod vitality. Odorous with ball -
lIPvr Baiiii plceandl , > lncltl , thoj ureit ,
I v25- weotcit , nnd lioit pljatcr n Ilia
'gVuorld. . rcnilbrlj'adJiiKiltowouica
and children. The rU t null ouljr pain Lllllue >
trcoQtueulog yUifcr. 1'iJvC , : } , j flrc for $ !
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