The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on September 30, 1902 · Page 7
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 7

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Tuesday, September 30, 1902
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THE COUEIEE -JOTJENAl, LOUISVILLE, TUESDAY MOBNING, SEPTEMBEE 30, 1902. LADY ALBERGRAFT WINS THE STAKES Tavorite Takes Principal Event At Graves-end Track. ACCIDENT IN STEEPLECHASE. Howard, At Eifty To Ctoe, "Wins Willi Two Turenty-to-one Shots Close Up. XONG SHOT WETS AT HASLEH. BW YOKK, Sept. 9.-Brisht. clear IL ' weather drew a bis crowd to the. I Gravesend track to-day. The Algeria Stakes, the only stake event, went to tho favorite. Lady Albercraft. Ten horses faced the starter for tho cieepCecihase, but only four finished. The favorite, Eophone, fell at the first jump, the winr.er turning up in the 0) to 1 shot, Howard Gratr.. with the two 20 to 1 shot'. Mary-lander and Mr. Stoffel, finishing heads atnrt, ix-cond ar.d tllird respectively. Gumma ry: First Kace Handicap; oinyut six fur-Ic:gs : Eoutonniere. S3 (J. Martin). G to 1 1 Incubator. 101 (Lvne). P. to 5 2 Fire Eater. 112 (O'Connor!. 0 to 1 Time. 1-.::. Itivc-r Pirate. Joe Cobb, Tos- can and Invincible also ran. Second Kace Steeplechase; selling; Ghaut tv.-o ar.d cne-hail m:--s: Howard Oral:, TS2 (G. Wils-'n. 50 to 3.. 1 iMaryiander, KO (Bernhardt). 20 to 1 2 Sir. Stoffel. 1 (Holder). 50 to 1 3 Time. 5:21. Cock Robin also ran. Ferocious. Sam Devers, Glenvarloch, Cciey and ISophone feil. Tiiird Itacs The Algeria; selling; five end cne-haU furlongs: Lady Albercraft, lis (Hcc), 13 to 5 1 J)uraz20. ID (Smith.). f to 1 2 V". P Condon, 1ST (Shaw). 13 to C 3 Time, l;;i. Sparkle Esher. Counterpoise, Lady Josephine, Cinquevalli and Forward also ran. Fourth Race About Fix fvxrlongs: Whisky Kins. 114 (Hedfern). 7 to 20.... 1 Ben Howard. 119 (Urcncran), 25 to 1 2 Star of the West. Ill (Shaw), i to 1 3 Time, 1:1-1. Hots. Taps, Sweet Billie and Chiron also ran. Fifth Race Handicap; mile and Sons: Slipthrifr, 111 (Cochran), 3 to 5 Werito, flj (J. Martin). 7 to 2 fur- .... 1 .... 2 liuntressa. :oj (Michaels). 30 to 1 . Time. 1:"6. Daly. Hunter Raino Eoyal also ran. Sixth Race Selling; mile and a .... 3 and slx- lerntn : Brunswick. 107 (I-vnel. S to 1 1 Keynote. ?7 (Cochran). 7 to 3 2 Moor. M (Murray). 20 to 1 3 Time. 1:M. Par Excellence. Marshal XeU, Ben Battle, Hnndicacper. Wunier-Uch, Kalif and Duckoy also ran. THEEE FAVORITES FIB ST. Tort Wayne, At Good Odds Lowers the Track Eecord At Delmar. St. Louis. Sept. Dave Sonimers, Fort Wayne and Xfttie Rogont were the winning favorites at Delmar to-day. Fort Wayne lnwonnl Goheimiiass track record of 1:0$ for five and a half furlongs to l:07i:, beating a pood field and winning easily. If You Dare came to life in the pixth race and beat Croix dOr. on the post at odds of S to 1. Judge Brady has ordered that the entry of Menace be refused hereafter. Ho did not like Menace's race, on Saturday, when she was a hot favorite and had to he whipped to run third. Track fast. Summary: First Kace Four and a half furlongs; eelli:iS: Hannah I. adv. 1M iK.-ubre). S to 1 1 Ccntie. 100 (A. W. Dooker). 4 to 1 2 Lexington Bass, (Gilmorc), 5 to 2 3 Time. :5U. Second Race Six and a half furlongs; selling: Dave Sommers. 101 'Bat!i.te, even 1 Mussina. 107 (Adams !. 13 to 1 2 Ilainault. l'l (Dade), S to 5 3 Time. 1:22. Third Race Five and a hnlf furlongs: Fort Wavne. 12 ! BrUtiste'i. "J to ; 1 Mathilde. 33 ". Waldot. 30 to l 2 Two Lick. K;S (Beauchampj, 4 to 1 3 Time. 1:07U. Fourth Race One mile and a sixteenth: Lunar. Ill t."Vatso:i, 5 to 1 1 W. B. Gates. Ill (A. W. Booker, 3 to 1...2 Yellowstone. 1C1 i.W. Waldo), 25 to 1 3 Time. lM'A Firth Race Six furlong; selling: If You Dare, 107 (K. Mathewsi. s to 1 1 Croix dOr. :m iH.n::re. to 1 2 iTllee, If-' Gisborne), 13 to 5 3 Time, 1:14V Sixth Race One mile and an eighth; celling-: Kettie Rtient, 00 (A. W. Booirer), G to 5-1 Linden Kiln. .C (D. Gilmore), 2 to 1 2 Josie F-. 92 Utoubrej, 'J to 2 3 Time. 1:5G. AN UPSET lis" THE STAKE. Greg'or K.. the Extreme Outsider, Wins Forward Event At Harlem. Chicago. Sept. IP. Gregor K.. the extreme outsider In the hrttins:. at 7 to 1. won the Forward Stakes, the feature of the cfird to-day at Hrirlvm, Gypzene ftR-l?htnjr second, whiie Topsoll. coupled with Capabl-'s cs the IJilrireth entry and lu:ld favorite at 7 to 5. finished third. The Etake was worth ?l.j'3 10 tl:e winner. The weather was cloudy a:id the track sloppy. Summary: First Race -Six furlong?: Joe Maiiiu. jng (Cobuin). 7 to 1 1 Dueli?t. l'i fWinklicId). 14 to 5 ilunsra. 1".: fBirkvnnith). 7 to. 10.. Time. 1:20 4-5. Fveiyn Bird, Ii.1 trary. King Barleycorn and Sol a Is' :t y Con- ran. Second Race One mile: Aladdi'i. K tCobur:i,i. 7 tn 10 Ras T.ip. 10f) (RohIih:?. 5 to 1 Tulcain. V? t Winlcficid 1. 1- tn 5.... Time, 3 3-5- Old Fux and Fal: also ran. Third Race Stc ;..kc!ia?o: short course: David (Carter). 14 to S 1 Jennie Dav, 125 tZcno'i. 11 to :i) 2 Cnpt. C-nover. 1 iHtmtt. Q Vj 1 :i Time. ;;.sn.5. Tartar. Warvo 11.. Stamp and Don Clnrencio nJFu rnn. Fourth Rare Stvc;i furlong?; the Forward Stakes: Gre ror K.. Ibi (Buchanan). 7 to 1 1 Gvpzene. u: (Coburn). ."1 to 2 2 Topsoil. US (J. Winkf.ol'.n. 7 to 5. 3 ;mc, J. Hiras ana cnjbie ran. Fifth R:ice One ir.ile: Ijucien Applvby. ! ' Dcnn-'liy), V. to 5 1 Conigan. Ks (Robbins. 2 to 1 2 Flyir.i; Torjicdn. 102 iBirkenruth). 10 to 1..3 Time, 1 :."i0 2- Urap also ran. Sixth Race One mile and r. sixteenth: Trenthsiii. 92 (nuM.Ins. 1:: to 10 1 Wyola. S3 (Hclgi-son). 2 to 1 2 Ol-stinate Simon. 100 (Keliyj. 12 to 1 3 Time, 1:?9 2-r. Cresson. Compass, Irving Ma:.or and Lady Chorister aiy ran. The Besults At Toronto. Toronto. C'.it., Sept. 2?. Summaries: F:rst R2ce--Si:; ar.J enc-ha'f furirng?: GUnwater ftr.. Allopath scccr.d. Ardor, thirl. Time, :::;'-;. Second Raot Five fi:ri..np?: Oi'.yx won. Artist scond. Eiiu third. Tim?. !:'5:!. Third !:.-.? Mile .-.r:-l :we::;y yard-: Alberta n- ::. ii'oa'airo .sc::-i. ICay Street third. Tim.. 1:17. F..cr::i l:.' -c Six furlong.-: D:i:;dy B-lle wor .::;'i-.r.;a .--ocond. 'c";vr"-.v tliird. Tiitie. l:-y. Vlrs:'." iii"-4 Time. 5:!1. Qi:-. :.;r r.ill icp Hoy,: ihlrd. tr.ir.ion -ix:er:t second Autumn H.tiV.ii-:: miles: Eucli.-e I'iuin'.art third. S?.r: '-'St Tiaie, iii- Kentucky Tail- Dates. Louisville Horse Show. September 30 to October 4. inclusive. Hartford. October 1-4. Guthrie. October HHt-HHfHUHH HORSEMEN WILL DIVIDE MONEY. T ERRE HAUTE, Ind., Sept. 2S. Special. The SIO.WO etako for three-year-old trotters and the $2,000 Ma tron Stake for two-year-olds, car ried over from last week, will no 1 raced, an asreeraent having been reacted with tho horsemen by which the money was divided. There were twelve eligible starters for the first event, and seven for the latter. The Trotting Association to-day began advertising the Breeders' meeting for October 7-11. during which Da-.i Patch Is to start. The story widely published that. owing to several years' hard luck weather the Terra Haute Assoeja- tion would retire from the Grand Circuit, is denied by the association officials. i TO-DAY'S RACING CARDS ST. LOUIS ENTRIES. First Race Five furlongs: Critchfleld 10S Dr. Hollcher . Doc Mayer .... Sid Silver .... Astrurii ' Hetzel ...113 ..113 .:.113 ,..113 ..113 Bas d'Or 110 Rattler 110 J3ywavs HOj First Lore 110: Second Race Six furlongs: Kala 300 Leneta 103, Miss Wandelohr .105 Amigari 105 Golden Glitter ....105 Autumn Leaves ..105 wanninta 105: falster Saran 10-, Traurer 105 Halmis 105 Called Back lC5Pa!mette 105 Third Race Five and one-half furlongs: Miss Knicker- INoweta 105 bocker lOOMamsello 105 Harry Griffith ...ICliSt. Vitus 10S Lflia May lOljDoo Kler 110 King's Lady 101 Fourth Race Six furlongs: Salve lOOiRuccleuth 104 Van Hoorebeko .100Fitzkanet 107 Hike 104; Frank Bell 100 Fifth Race One and one-sixteenth miles: selling: Taby Tosa 05; Ed Gard 101 Overstreet 7:Toad Rainey lot Bill Massio liWiW. B. Gates 104 Antolea 101; Sixt! Race Ono and three-sixteenths miles; selling: Deloraino &!Chappaqua 103 Ransom 1001 Brutal 105 Dona tor 100 Russian 105 Invictus 1001 Mission 105 El Ghor 100'Belle Simpson 105 Little Tommy jDandy Jim 10S Tucker 1C3J GRAVE SEND ENTRIES. First Race Handicap; about six furlongs: Hurstbourne 12n!Erora 101 Parisienne lltij Scoffer 105 defiant 113'i.ord Turco 101 Blue Banner 1121 Squid S Interval ICOj Second Race Handicap; one and one-sixteenth miles: Sombrero USjSlipthrift 10S Francesco IHjAmly Williams ...107 Oom Paul UlDe Rescke 8$ Third Race The Bayshore; selling; about six furlongs: The Musketeer ..HOIEmshee 107 G. V'l;lttier 110-Conundrum 105 Glorita 1101 Sweet Billie Bluff 10 Operator 105! IDS! 10S Stevedore ICS! Honolulu Bellario Fourth loncs: Race Selling; about six fur- Tho Musketeer ..HSSnark .... ICinc- Penner 113! Carroll D. ...105 .102 Setauket llOjlidy Sterling ....102 Bluff llOiOclawaha ii Glorita 100:Eva Mine M Stuyve 10S Maiden SS Stevedore 10$! Fifth Race One and one-sixteenth miles: Dr. Barlow 116; Tribes Hill 10 1 The Black Scot... 116 Hot 107 Gen. M. Garv ....116Ben Cota 107 Amur HSIMary Worth 104 St. Finnan llSlGold Braid 104 Alsike 113: Star of the West. .104 Anna Darling ...i:3!Khitai 105 Sixth Race selling: aoout six tunongs: First Chip .lHIClaude .102 .102 .102 .102 . D3 . i9 Sweet Alice Examiner . Lord Turco Scoffer 111 Sheriff Bell H0;Athlana lO.Si Hackensack 104 Lowry Wyefield ....102iVitful Northern Light .102; HARLEM ENTRIES... First Race Five and one-half furlongs: Countess Reason- jAnimula 101 er 100 Impetuous 99 Leash lOOiGold Bride 00 llonia 107Goody Two Shoes M Second Race Four and one-half furlongs: Laura F. 31 ll'ILouls E. Collier .100 Tho Don lCSlArvensls 06 Joe Buckley KWJo'nn Powers '.' Ahola HS:Dr. Worth 03 Mallorv H'3ITucker Cox 03 Ablemarlo 100: Third Race Seven furlongs: Searcher lWilToodwink 93 l--ake 107! Marco 78 Charlev Moore ..104Lord Touchwood.. 73 Fourth Race Six furlongs: C. B. Campbell ..101!Herodiade 91 Ireno Lludsev ...lOiiCorlnne Unland .. 91 Jack Demund ...lolJCharlie Thompson 01 Allin Abbott 07; Emma A. M 91 Fifth Race One and one-sixteenth miles; selling: Barrack 113;ArchIe 9i Domadge 1001 Lady Meddlesome 07 I.adv Chorister ..iOOIFiliform 92 Pi-a'te's Qvieen .. 9S! Sixth. Race One and one-sixteenth nines: selling: I:lsl;;t 106;Irving Mayor .....100 riii'kadee 104! False Lead ... 100 Cmsson llttiGeorge Arab lfO Marv Moore 100! All About 90 Women's Golf Championship. Brookline. Mass., Sejt. 20. More than four-score of the best female golfers in the country v.iil play the eighteen holes of tho Country Club course to-morrow in tno qualifying round of tho women's national championship of the United States Golf Association. This !s the largest number that has ever started in such an event, and. as very few of thoso who orlginally entercti had withdrawn up to a late hour 10-nlght, the tournament this year will undoubtedly bo the :not successful ever hold bv the association. The entrv list Includes players from all over the country, even from San Francisco, although a great majority hall from lipk In the neighborhood of Boston and Xe'.v York. The players to-morrow will ,,'uv for a scot c. ani.-uns -i.v .-.v.irse of 5. 50 vards. ajld sin who com holes la the fewest pietos tno eiguLceu rr ctn.kns will oe av.-arueo a. cum ! tifrtrt! A silver medal will go to tho sec ond bet. and bronze medals to the thlld .-rt..,.r:, -ivhilft the thlrtv-tv:o lowest sco'c including tho above, will quality for the match piay of the following day. Two 'ounds of this match play will be con'Ple'Hl on Wednesday, a third on Thur-d.iv, a fourth on Friday, and on -turdav the two survivors will battle fo- the "championship. AH these match pi.tv rounds. Including tho finals, will be for'c-lghte'-n holes. Gideon and Joyner .eight v.v v.,rk. Sent. 20. David Gideon, the i,, minrr. and MS iramer, J. Joy- r.cr! c:trr.a to blows in the paddock before the races at Gravesend to-day. Just what caused the trouble was not given out. but the -lit attracted a great uea; oi ai- : fi.- tht race the matter was taken up by uic 5tt-?.i..i n. '""-"i Jockev Clul). v.'ho l:r.cd Joyner J20. The teva'rds aiso lined Jockey II. Cochran ;;.:: f ir muklr,,; a frivolous complaint of fori in the last race. Dixon and Curiey Dra . T onion. Sept. 20. A stubborn contest was fought at Gates Head this evening between George Dixon, American, and Will Curiey, of New Castle, for a purso of S2.,-'J0. Having gone the full fifteen rounds, the tight was, by previous arrangement of the backers, declared a draw. FREEDMAH OUT OF BASEBALL New York Magnate An nounces His Retirement From the Game. SELLS OUT TO JOHN T. BRUSH. Had Been, a Moving Spirit In Hat tonal Sport Since 1894. the BOUGHT OUT EDDIE TOLCOTT. EW YORK, Sept 29. Andrew Freedman, president of the New Tork Baseball Club, to-night announced his retirement from base- balL He said that ha had sold the Now Tork Club to John T. Brush, former owner of the Cincinnati Club. Mr. Freedman has been in baseball since the winter of 1S94 when he purchased a controlling interest In the New York Club from Edward R. Taloott and others. ilr. Freedman will remain president of the club until the next annual meeting of the company, when Mr. Brush will sue- JOHX T. BRUSH, The new owner of the New York Baseball Club. ceed him. TY'hile Mr. Freedman may retain a certain amount of stock in the club for some time to come he has entirely withdrawn, from, active participation in Xational League councils. The announcement of the sale of tho club and Mr. Froedman's withdrawal from baseball came as a. surprise wben it was taken into consi deration that by dint of the hardest sort of fighting Mr. Freedman became the cbsomto -master of tho Xational Ieaue within .tho past year. No ono, apparently, 'had any inkling of Mr. Freedman's intention to quit baseball until he made the announcement personally at the headquarters of the National League to-night. Word had been sent out that there would be important news, but nobody knew what it would be. After a short verbal statement Mr. Freedman gave a typewritten one in wbich he gave the reason for his retirement in these words: "On account of my many business in terests I have found that I have been unable to devote the necessary amount of time to the club." In the remainder of the document Mr. Frec-dman congratulates Mr. Brush and the New York Baseball Club upon passing into his hands, and ends with the statemsnt that a successful season has just ended and tha the financial condition of the club is good. Brush. In Charge of Giants. When "Muggsy" McGraw was in Chicago he set at rest all question as to who Is now at the helm of tho New York club by stating that the Giants are directly under the orders of John T. Brush only. The captain and manager of tho tailenders of AMERICAN LEAGUE SEASON ENDS. Close Race For Pennant Helps Six 0p Eight Teams To'Make Money. HE championship season of the American League closed yesterday. The National League season v.-ill not end rlntll next Sun day afternoon. As is generally known, the Philadelphia Club wins tho American League pennant after a hot struggle all season. This was tho second season of its career as a major league, and it is still able to sit up and notice largo objects, in spite of all the predictions of its rivals that it would bo only a sad, lingering memory beforo the straw hat was cailod in. Freighted with the heavy salaries which the National Leaguers freely predicted would sink Ban Johnson's ship, it has somehow managed to keep afloat with ail flags Hying defiantly, and, not only that, but it is threatening to invade waters which were supposed to bo impervious to all but National League craft. The big salaries have all been paid, and the league Is not bankrupt, but even claims to have made money in all but two of its cities. In several it Is known to havu made even more than it expected, and this in spite uf every obstacle its enemies could place in the way, besides some handicaps that could not be foreseen. It Is in the remarkable closeness of the struggle for the pennant that the young League has made its greatest success and has been able to comfortably survive all attempts to injure or destroy it. The fact. too. that the championship has gone Last to a city where it will be appreciated to its fullest instead of remaining another year in Chicago, where the South Side fans have become rather blase, is another factor in the year's success. It was a great tiling financially for tho league. The Interest in the Eastern cities has been intense ever since the White Stockings surrendered the lead which they hold with ease ail through the :irst half of the season. In Philadelphia, when; the pennant wiil tly next year, the fans simply went wild wilii enthusiasm, and tha attendance was something remarkable all througli tho closing weeks of tho season. In Boston, where Collins' team had a strong look-tn for the rag, the Interest was at fever heat for several weeks, and the financial returns will be exceeded only bv those in Ben Shlbe's safe. St Louis aio had a momentary spasm of pennant hones, and profited thereby, while In Chicago it is not likely the loss of the,pen-na:it if is seriously affected the attend- the National League passed through hers on his way to St Louis. "All orders for the New York club now come from John T. Brush directly," said tho manager of the Giants. "Freedman is still president, but, as President A: J. Reach, of the Philadelphia club, has dona in tho past, ha will not take any further active part In the management of the team. Mr. Brush owns a considerable block of stock In the Not York club and has been announced to the other League magnates as an official of the club. He Is In absolute charge of tho playing end of the game, and has given orders to gather a winning combination for Gotham at any cost. . 3 , "Mr. Freedman is deeply interested In politics in New York City, and has not the necessary time to spare to give to the club and make it what It ought to he, in what -is really the greatest basebatl city in the country, both from a financial as well as a strategic point of view. We II have a team next year, though, that can make tho best of them hump to give us the short end of a series." HOBSES BEACH LEXINGTON. Lord Derby, Shadow Chimes and Oth er Noted Harness A-nimals Arrive. Lexington, Ky.. Sept 29. Special. A largo delegation of the crack Grand Circuit chasers of the country are now quartered at the Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeders' Association track. Perhaps the most notable arrivals are in tho string of E. E. Smathers. They are In charge of Fred Spear, a son of the noted George Spear, who drives these sensational performers. George Spear Is expected to arrive later in the week. In tho Smathers string are the following: Lord Derby, 2:05-i; Shadow Chimes, 2:05; Sphinx. 2:08; Gold Brick, 2:0SH; Ida Highwood, 2:09V4; Antczella, 2:10, and Alice Barnes, 2:11. The horses arrived from Readvillo, Mass. The stable of Frank Jones, In charge of Driver Tozier, consists of the Transylvania's candidate, Idollta. 2:03, and tho three-year-rdd Chatty Brook and Golden Rule, both of Silent Brook, and the former a Futurity candidate. Tho fast green mare. Trlnkey G. (sister to Klatawah), trial 2:09!i at the Empire City track, 13 in the t-ame stable. This mare has been sold by Mr. Jones to Roy Miller, Macon, Ga., for S5.000, an acceptance of the offer having been but recently sent to Mr. Mil ler. The mare is entered in class races here, and may start tn ono of them. This stable arrived from Boston. J. B. Chandler Is also in with the stable of the Riverside Park Farm, of Berlin, Wis. The driver of last year's Futurity winner. Peter Sterling, has the Futurity candidate. Illve, by Highwood, dam by Alcantara; The Astronomer, 2:19, and The Dean, a four-year-old bay horse, by Baronmore, dam by Aberdeen: Other arrivals are Fred McKey with the Futurity candidate, Nella Jay. Allle J., the crack two-year-old Sarah Curran, trial 2:21, and four others. Charles Marvin, the veteran driver, - has also returned with his Futurity candidate, Grace El-red. 2:17. and the two-year-old Futurity candidate, Hllgar, by Wiggins. BADE CRESCEU Champion's Owner Not LiKely To Match liirn Against Lord Derby. E. SMATHER'S challenge to race Lord Derby against any horse in the world, not even o barring Cresceus, Is likely to unanswered so far as the be champion is concerned. George ICetcham. the Toledo millionaire and owner of tho great son of Robert McGregor, says lie has not been training his horse for a race, and that such a thing is an impossibility. What Mr. Ketcham Is after Is a new world's record. He says ho has engagements to nil with Cresceus until the snow falls, and that he expects to get a day when nil the weather conditions will be favorable, and that he is sure Cresceus will show that he can come nearer tho two-minute mark than ho has done so far. I will not race Cresceus against any i.orse tfils season. His time i3 all filled and I would not consider any proposition for a match race. In fact, I could not do so if I wanted to without hnvhc rt eel several prolltable engagements, and it would be a foolish proposition for me to do that. Whether or not I would consider a proposition to race him in a match next ear remains to Do seen. FLICK has been offered $4,500 to return to Philadelphia, and his poor showing in Cleveland this season has made him coanga ms mmu aoout remaining there. it is said that he will sign with the i "e men nave oeen signed no far. They are Doolln, Hulswitt, Frasr, anco. The wretched weather encountered far more effect on the receipts than any (i.sappointment felt over the team's showing. Even with the drawbacks he has suffered, Cumiskey has cleaned up a neat sum.. His only complaint is that It was nowhere near the mark it would have been with another season of good weather like last year's. Chicago's fans are hardened to failures In the ponnant-wln- .iiuh line iiiiuuan long experience with the National League, and a losing team on tne bouth SIdo draws large crowds from the West Side, where tho majority of the enthusiasts have been jealous over Comiskey's success of the last two vears and have rejoiced in a chance to gloat over the defeats the White Stockings have ou.n;,evi uunuy me laner nan or tne sea t.uu. au inuriiea wns tms tnat It became a icaiuro ot tne rooting at nearly every game. Cleveland started in to he a loser, but the foresight and business ability of Charles W. Somers came to the rescue before mldseascn and bv a master stroke he secured Lajoie. Fiiek and Bernhard, when enjoined from playing with Mack's team. It cost a lot ot monev salaries which staggered the old leaguer. Rogers, of Philadelphia but tho Cleveland Club has taken that money in at the gate twice over and a comfortable margin besides since then, while the blues were making that magnificent spurt from the tali end to the lead of the second division and at one time threatening to break into tne nrst division. It not run away with the nag itself. Detroit has been a big dls appointment to Its patrons because of the slump which followed a good beginning and will hardly break even on the year, although that claim Is made for it. Tho National League attempted to cut in there and wreck that club as It did Baltimore, but found a shrewd, public-spirited man to deal with in S. F. Angus, who immediately bought out his dissatisfied partners and backed the club himself. Whether he was satisfied with the results or not may he gathered from the fact that lie is already considering plans for the erection of a S75.OO0 grand stand for next year-something Detroit, with its minor league plant. Is greatly In need of If It Is to hold us place in a tug league. Tom Loftus has made money for his em ployers In Washington, in spite of a team that was out of the race all the year and in spite of poony located grounds with street car service wholly inadequate handle the business his team created out of the wreck left !y the National League when it deserted the capital some years ago. Baltimore, through McGraw's " mis management and later treachery, became a losing proposition, but with careful handling it has been made to pay Its way practically since the league took .charge of the cluh when It was sold out to the National by McGraw. This is the league which was supposed to die a natural death along in July some time. The worst efforts of the National League, aided by all the natural elements, have, simply enhanced its success. FLAHERTY EASILY DOWNS THE REDS National Leaguers Unable To Hit the Louisville Pitclier. HOLDS 'EM SAFE AT ALL TIMES Teheau's Men Show the Visitors How the Popular Game Should 3e Played. ANOTHER GAME EOB TO-DAY. INAL AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs. Played. VT. Jj. P.O. Philadelphia 136 83 63 .610 St Louis. .... 136 78 58 .574 Chicago. 132 74 58 .561 Boston. 135 75 60 .556 Cleveland. 186 69 67 .507 Washington 136 61 75 .449 Detroit. 135 52 83 . .385 Baltimore. 133 50 S3 .362 EOROT3 TFJBEAU'S American Association team, must bo some pumpkins, for yesterday afternoon tho local nine had no trou ble In defeating the Cincinnati Reds, of the National League, by the score of 5 to 1. While some of the score3 made by Lou isville were due to the simple luck of baseball. It can be stated that to the ordinary onlooker it seemed as if Tebcau's men actually outclassed the visitors at ahout the ratio of 2 to 1 In every depart ment of the game. Thi3 sounds rather strange In view of the difference in the society in which the teams move, or play but if Cincinnati did anything yesterday that was new to the Louisville team tho closest observer failed' to r.oto it. In fact, the Louisville players put up a snappy, gingery sort of game, and actually gave the National Leaguers a few pointers on how to play tire fast, scientific article. It is true that a young man named Yickers pitched for Cincinnati, and that (ho has not liad much experience in big league conrpany, tut Mr. Vickers was not responsible for the loss cf the victory to the Reds. In fact, ho pitched good oa,i against tho Association sluggers, and if the men behind him had played as tasv as did the Louisvilles the score- would have been much closer. The chief stumbling block as far as Cincinnati was concerned was Patsy Flaherty, tho young southpaw pitcher, who will probably twirl for Cincinnati next season. As a sort of introduction t hi'k coming comrades ho pitched some tall baseball and fielded 'his position better titan nine out of ten National League pitchers are capable of. In fact, 1-iah- .rtr r?M nftt trlve the Redlegs b. chance to win, and 'but for a little tough luck in tho fourth inning when Kerwin booted a bad boundw. would probably have shut out the visitors. The Cincinnati team Is considerably ctrnnwr now than it has been at any time this season, for in Donlln. Seymour and Crawford the team has an outfield that is hard to beat. Jake Beckiey, the regular first baseman. Is expected to join the team to-day, and this addition will make it even stronger from a batting standpoint. Catcher .waioney ami sccouu- n TA.-lcav .,'!,;, ne.C mpn Who played with the Reds yesterday, both did well. Maloney is a very fast young catcher and swings nicely at the ball. Ganzel and Schreiver carried oft the batting honors yesterday by drawing two (ht-r nlre. Several good plays were made d-uring tne game, tn tne eecujiu mntus w- knocked down what looked like a clean (base hit off Corcoran's bat. The ball was deflected by Ganzel's hand to Bonner, who scooned it un and threw to Flaherty in time to retire tho runner, Flaherty cov-.thA bnt? in the third inning Mor. risey hit a terrific liner In the direction nf '.eft field Oulnlan. the Louisville short stop, Jumped high and pulled it down with ono hand. In the fourth inning Schreiver, by a quick rhrow, caught Corcoran off of second and by a quick return of the ball Qulnkui nailed Seymour at the plate, 'the latter trying to come nome on tne inrow. recuus'j ul pitching the outfielders had little to do. Neither side was able to score until the third inninir when Kerwin hit a line drive which rolled to the centerfield fence, and Dan made the circuit ot tne Dases. in tne fourth Innlnsr. ftfter Odweil had gone out. Ganzel singled to right and scored on Schriver's long two-bagger, the ball going over Sevmour's head In center. Schrlver went to third on Bonner's out and scored on Schaub's single to right center. Quln-Ian got In the way of a pitched ball, but Flahertv struck out, retiring the side. In the last half of the Inning, after Donlin had been retired, Pietz singled to right. Crawford struck out. Seymour singled to left and Corcoran followed with, a safe rirtvo to rlrrht. Pietz scoring. Shriver caught Corcoran off second. Seymour tried to score on the throw, but was thrown out at the plate, oy yumian. Aftor TCIrwIn had been retired In th fifth Clymer drew a base on balls and was advanced to second on vjuwen s uul. fjnniei reached first on a scratch single. T-To made a feint of stealing second, and when Maloney threw the ball Clymer Rcorpd. Mnlonev muffing the return throw Schrlver dumped one at Vickers. who let tt p-pt rwnv from him and Ganzel crossed the rubber. Bonner's grounder to Pietz retired the side. Alter tms noming oi in terest transpired, tne score L'vllle. ob.bh.po.a Clncln. ab.bh.po.a. Kerwin rf. 0 Donlln If. .4 0 1 Clymer If. .4 0 2 Odweil cf. ..1 0 1 Ganzel 1D....1 -i 10 Schreiver c.4 " 0 n Pietz lb. ..4 0 Crawford rf.4 2 1T 2jSeyn'.our cf..4 1 "CorcerRJt 3 SIStelnf'Mt .lb.4 2 Bonner 2b. .a 0 fichiuib m. . t 1 0 1 ! Morrtsey 21).4 0 Qulnlan ss...t Flaherty p.. 3 1 4 41 Maloney cr...t o 0 2 2!Vlckers p. 3 0 Totals Totals .13 7 2T 14 Innlnss 1 2 3 4 S 0 7 S 0 ' Louisville 0 0 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati 0 00100000 Errors Quinlan. Pietz, Corcoran. Mortl, .: Ifalor.ey. vickers. lft .on Bases LeuisvlU, C: Cincinnati 0. Two-case Hits Schre'.vtr, Pietz. Home nun i-vorv.'!n. Double Play Corcoran, Morrlsey and Pietz. b'tolen Bases Corcoran. Ganzel. Clymer. Struck Out Tiy Flnhertv C: by Vickers 2. Kit by pitched Ball Ciutnlan. Bases on Balls By Vlcke.-s 2: by Flaherty 1. Time ono nour ana thirty min utes. Umpire Dicltlns. NATIONAL LEAGU: Schedule Per To-day. Boston at Philadelphia, Standing- of the Clubs. Clubs. Pittsburg. Brooklyn. J3;to:i. . . Cindnna'l. TV. L.P.C.! Hub?. ..101 .74-; Chicago. . . 74 r,l .r.JS St. Jju. . . CS CI .r.ZtlPhlinrlel. . . C3 (IT ..V.rjXtW York-. VT. L.P.C. ..Oft 70 .4$3 .,VS 7i .424 ..4-J -St ."54 Srcoklyn 5, 27e New York. Sep:. 20. T',.e ba:cb!I scaicn r. the rolox grounds was endo.i to-0ay with came between the heme team art! ths Uroo!; lva players. The visitors toti through a bat tlr.s rally In the second Inning, vrhich n?itc them four runs. Kition. the Dro-Dklyn pitcher. was very effective. New York's to ; u-ero lot In by Farreirs and Dahlen's v-lid throws. Eheckard's hit over the rlght-fl'Jd rot3 for a home run was ths feature. Tha J LEAGUE SEASON 1 NEARS ITS CLOSE, t ITHIN another week the T National League play- T Ins season will have J come to a close, with i Pittsburg leading in the champion- ship race by an unprecedented percentage. The Pirates have Ave -i- more games to play, all with Cln- ,clnnatl, three at Exposition Park i and two In Cincinnati. Barney Dreyfuss seems to think that the Pirates should win all five games. Cincinnati has a" Tar stronger ag- gregatlon at present than when .4. Bid McPhee was at tho helm, and -t- T if the Pirates succeed in taking X -r three of the five games they will T accomplish about all that could T the champions may make a clean X sweep, but It must bo remembered T that the Reds have two or three -y twlrlers who cannot be overlooked, I while tho team's batting and all- T around general play has been T strengthened since Joo Kelley took 4-tho reins. These fivo games should X be about the best of tho season, T evenly matched than they were In 4- the previous series. teams will play In Brooklyn, winding up tha Eeascn there-. The score: N. Y. ab.bh. Erook. ab. Erowno If. .4 0 Sheckard If.. 4 Bren'an rf.4 Kctler rf. .5 Dolan cf. . .4 Dahlen ss. .4 Farrell lb. .4 Flood 2b. ..:! Irwin 3b. ...3 Rltter q. ...4 Kltson ...4 McGonn lb.4 Brodlo cf. ..4 Boirrran c.3 Lauder 3b. .3 'mi tli b. .is Dunn es. ...3 Matth'a'n p.3 Totals ..31 3 : " 14, Totala ..33 11 27 6 Innings 1 2 3 4 5 G 7 8 0 T. New York 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02 Brooklvn 0 4 00 1 0 0 0 05 Errors Laudor 2. Dahlen, Farrell. First Ease on Errors New York 1; Brooklyn 1. Two- baso Hits KeeU-r. aiattnowscm. ieit on rt.i. Nt.w York 2: Brooklyn 0. Homo Run Eheckard. Sacrifice Hit Fioo-i. Double Playa ilatthowson. Dunn and McGann; Browna and Dunn. First Base on Balls Off Matthew rn Stntflr Out Bv Kitscn 4: by Matthew boh 4. Passed Ball Bower-man. Time Ono hour nnd twenty-ono minutes. Umpire Irwin. Attendance 1,100. Philadelphia 5, Boston 4. ovHinrioinM" smL 20. Errors at critical atnses by Boston gavo Philadelphia to-day'a eranie. .-tienuainjo juj. cwis, Boston, ab.bh.po.a. 1 Phlladel. ab.bh T.iish pf. ...4 0 Oj Thomas cr. . - OjBarry If. ...3 0 01 Hulswitt ss. .4 1 00-nn;n3 lb.4 1 OlFlo'ming rf..4 2 1 0 Henncy lb. .4 4 0 Dexter l:b..J Coolcy If. -.4 Carney rf. .4 Gr'ra'g'r 3b.4 TV.nr? ph. ...4 Douglas IGrwrn 3b. IChtlda 2b. Ilberg P. ..3 .4 ..4 Motan c. ...3 Malarky p. .3 tivittr go. ..x Tolal3 . ..32 7 27 11 Totala ..34 r23 Barn otit for interference. rnttl fur- Maiarkv in ninth. Tnnhurs I 2 3 4 5 0 7 S &-T. ortA-IOAO-I U 4 ;;UnW .7 'Is 0002000 s Terrors Dexter, (iremln'rer, ixng. jio..m. Child, lberu- 1 wo-du.vw n.-rutA., ' Croen. Stolen Ba.es Carney, Gremlnger, Dt-'X- First Base on Bails Off aiaiarky 2; off 1 berg By Malarky 3: by Ibt-nr 3- Time One hour and forty minuies. cinyut am. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Boston 6, Baltimore 5. Baltimore. Sept. 20. Boston had no difficulty In defeating the tall-enaors or the American League to-day In the closing same ot tho season. The attendance Kiseball nubile appreciates ine v.or. ui Tlaitl. aJj.bh.po. Boston ab.bh-pa.a- M'Farl'd cf.5 0 3 '2 Do'hertv 3b.. b b 1 1 Tvn.loll If. .J - arent ss ....o Hovell ss. -" 2 4 w Stabl cf. ...5 2 4 0 Freeman If.. 5 2 10 ! Hushes rf. .4 1 1 0 L' chance lb.4 110 0 lwllKn 2b. .4021 CriBer c. ...4 2 3 1 Isparks p. ..4 1 0 I InrM lb.4 U 14 Arndt 2b. ..3 0 0 M&this'n 30.1 -n-llTtin n. .4 1 1 Boblnson C..4 3 3 0 0 Butler rr. - Totals ..37 0 : r is Totals ....40 15 27 10 - a 4 .-, 7 S 9 T. Innings. 2?al"!,IO!' o i n o o o 0 2 0-0 uosion - '- .... ,. r,hr. tvElh"ance Wlfson.' Sacrifice Hit-Butljr. ?V'S?Bfrouert - Ft Bas. on Ball,-By :,iT-l 1- T.v Snarks 1. Struck uui uy ii. - f nnw Baiti 3"!f7.-:Btoa 0. Tin-.o-One hour and fifty Sri Urunlrc Conn-lly. Attendance CHAT op THE GAME. GANZEL and Schreiver did tho best bat IT made all the Louisville players feel tvell to beat Cincinnati. TFBE4.U'S men outplayed Cincinnati at every siuu ol e TCF.HWIX knocked the hall to the center - . . r. o lim, run. lieia ici.cv i--,. FIjAHERTY struck out live men and gave oniy uu - FIjA.HER.TY pitched line ball and had the Reds guessing at all times. yesterday. He still ranks among the PE1TZ plaved first base in Beckley's absence, anil coverel that position in line style.' THE fielding- of the Cincinnati team n-aa very much off color. This helped to lose the" game. crccIWiTI has 'been after Flaherty all season, trying to get him to sign for next year. He Is a fast man and should develop Into a star. HAKLON is after Dan Hoffman nnd Catcher jcc connoi, w -?i" the slab to-day the Louisville players expect to taJte an VICKERS pitched good hall, but received .. IT - 'na njlloc himself W"?ll tor a yauriBi-ci. v -r --- ...mt r z ' n -i fnr T i- vUle to-day, while Thielrnan will do the twirling Lor NOw ror a ciean v-t xiuin v..uw....... It doe- the local fans more good to beat them tnan any uuia ivum. Three I. League, piaycd a good game at SeuoiiU home seems to indicate that the Pitts- SEYMOUR, Who leads the Xational League in batting, could only get one nit oil r id-ui-- i. , ..v- . j " - TO-DAY'S game wiil be called at 3:13 O ClOCK, U"U uuuu't " " fa -"..u be on hand to see the last game with Cincinnati. BARHOA". who piloted Toronto to the Eastern League championship this year, has signed to manage tha Canucks aga.n TKK P.eds arrived h?re after ju?t beating the chsmplcn Pittsburs?, b;rt they had to go "v.-ay back" when they met Tebeau's men. THE Ai!-American team, headed by Lajoie, the king player of baebali, will come hsre on. Wcdtieijay and Thursday for two gai-nt-. OVLY l'Ji po.e witnessed the National Leagne game In Philadelphia yesterday, and 12S people attended the American League game in Baltimore. FKAKK SMITH, the Pittsburg boy who - pitched for P.irmingham in the Southern League this yer.r, has signed" with 1 the Chicago Nationals for 1903. CIGARS. I fsu 1 ( GOING IT BLIND, )j w i - delicious springs from them tell you that you have clutched between your teeth an unusual Sc cljar. All dealers sell FRANCIS MARIO.V. Ail smokers smoke them. IAT- RiCHA Inc. STJTCLTTFE B, Inc. LgUISVILLE, KY. " S Is Your Bun in Good BlHIialSHHRi IDS I1MI B - 14. "7 .-; , r ,V- uasuyisgig mum 2 - If it needs cleaning or any Repairs, let ns put it in good shape NOW. Don't wait until hunting season opens, when' everybody is in a rush. You won't get disappointed and you will get a hotter job by having it done now. 225 Fourth Ave. WHISKY. 2d SPECsAL WEEKLY SALE For this week only tto Trill sol! tho aboye IMPKOVED SCREW PITCH GAUGE at On JIOSDAY OXLY we will sell a ilae FamHy-Scai 25 ih.1 white enamelail dial, square steal top, flnishetl in black enamel, decorated in gilt, at In our Kepair Shop w do all binds of work, such as Bell Hang-ins, Telephone and Electric Work, Speaking Tnbes, Lock Repairing, Key Fitting and Scissors and Knife Sharpening. 316 W. Market Si O'BRIEN DEFEATS IDE GHOYNSK! Chicago Boxer Is Hardly Able To Stand At the End. I-IICAGO. Sept. "Jack" O'Brien, ot Philadelphia, won on points from Joe ChoynskI In a six-round contest here to-nlsht. O'Brien throughout the fight was too tast for the Chicago man. As soon as the fisht began O'Brien resorted to. Jabbing with his left, following this with his right to the jaw. O'Brien kept this up for five rounds, and during all this time ChoynskI was unable to land a single telling How. When they came up for the last round Choyr.ki began roughing it. During one of the exchanges he succeeded in reaching O'Brien with a stiff right. The blow cut a deep gash in O'Brien's forehead and mode tie latter furious. -., ..,!-! fHert hard to follow UD his advantage, but ho soon showed weariness from the fast pace, and tOTjard the end from the fast pace, ana torjara ineeim of the round ho got half a" dozen blows You buy a cocoannt on fath csn't tell till yon opsn it whether it's good or not. You buy 5c CIGARS. You can't tell to look at them whether they are full Sumatra and Havana filler or not till you smoke them. Then the easy smokinz qualities, the fragrance and the soft, cool aroma that & CO. 328 - 330 W. 3ain, BEEB. and Hops Are the essential elements in the brewing of pure, wholesome beer. Starting out with thei'e as a ba?is. the utmost care and scientific exactitude must be observed at every sttp in tiie process of ripening and maturing the product. Beer being a saccharine product, germs generate and accumulate in It rapidly, and only tho-e brewe iei eiuipped witti the very highest facilities and employing the very-best methods can turn out a beer absolutely pure and Irea from germs. Our beer for family irse la . filtered and refiltc-red. is. cooled in tiifered air, and is ripened for six months before a single bottle of it 13 put cr, the market. -Co brewery in the world has finer equipments tor Insuring absolute purity. Those who i:s our beer can he assured that they are not taking into, their systems germs to undermine their health, but on the contrary their health will be promoted and improved by the upe of it. Have a case sent to your home and try it. HARTMAN Will be located at 436 West Market, and will open SATURDAY. on the Jaw that rendered him almost helpless. O'Brien then mado every effort to finish ChoynskI, but the time was too short, though the final bell found ChoynskI barely able to stand. In tho preliminary fjeorge Monroe, of Xew York, won a decision over Mike Hartley, of Chicago, after six clever rounds of fighting. Jimmy Hichael Is Beaten. Berlin. Sept. HO. Ttobl, nf Munich, defeated "Jimmy" Michael in an hour's bicycle race on the Frledenau track. Michael led p to the eighty-fifth round, when hl3 pacemakers' motor became disabled. After that ho was unabla to recover the l03t ground. Wince-smith's Chill Tonlo w"-0""1- Seen & ftcnann Brewing Co.

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