The Saint Paul Globe from Saint Paul, Minnesota on November 1, 1904 · Page 6
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The Saint Paul Globe from Saint Paul, Minnesota · Page 6

Saint Paul, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1904
Page 6
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j^T^J/^O^Dj^_^jOß/rr> GAfSS WINS FIGHT ON FOLL SANT FRANCISCO, Oct. 31.— Jimmy J^riu, of California, lost the lightweight championship of the world tonight when he fouled Joe Gans. He had Kent Cans to his knees in the fifth round Riul then losing his head gave him a vicious punch and Referee Graney promptly awarded Hie decision to Gans on a foul The same thing had happened in the fourth round. Gans had dropped to his knees to escape a blow that did not land, liiiti stiiM'k at him but Graney would not allow the foul. In the next round, however, Graney very promptly recognized the foul fighting. It looked almost from the start as if it were Butt's fight. He actually outboxed Gans and landed blow after blow. In the fourth round it was apparent that Gans was seared and barling a foul the fight wa.s Britt's to a certainty. While no excuse can be made for Britt losing his head, it certainly .seemed that Gans invited a foul. The decision was a great shock to the biggest crowd that ever filled the pavilion, but fair-minded men agreed that Graney's judgment was just. Britt Fought Viciously Britt showed marvelous strength, and quickness. He went at Gans like a bull terrier, landing body blows alternating with swings on the jaw. During the first three rounds Gans appeared cool and confident and fairly strong. He appeared to be feeling Britt out, but at the end of the third and the beginning of the fourth when Britt commenced to fight more viciously Gans weakened perceptibly. He landed a few times on Britt but the little white boy paid no attention to the colored man's light taps and every time he was hit bored in more' viciously than ever. There is no doubt in the minds of the majority of those present that in another contest at the same weights Britt' would defeat Gans easily. Referee Graney said after the fight: ■' ~*t- ■'-. •1 really should have given Gans the Decision in the fourth round--when-Britt fouled him but as Gans was not hurt I overlooked It, though Britt himself admitted that I could have called a foul at that time. The second offense in the fifth . round was so palpable,"however, that "I was forced to give Gans the decision." - Britt was frantic with rage when he realized that he had lost the fight and he rushed at Graney. striking wildly. Graney, who is something of a boxer himself, fought back but the police - Interfered and separated the belligerents Butt declared as he left the ring: "I know that I can beat Gans and I want to light him again." -■• Jimmy a Wonder The light demonstrated that! Britt is a wonder in his class. lie is a clever boxer .Quick as , a cat and a hard hitter. With.the addition of having a . bulldog R.-H that makes him light all the harder whr-n he is being punished,• \- . - ,y ( ai!? „an(l his followers were highly 2£ ac^. decl3ion and had no £t££?, V* wh, en Britt ha<l recovered Said* apologized to Graney and "What could I do when a man fell 'every time when v was unnecessary, i am sorry hit him while -on his knees, but I could not help it. ..-..-. ' ■_■_ ■ . The fifth round . lasted but : thirty-eight leconds when the foul was declared It was not until late this afternoon Ijj| Back to U§| Sound Health JSSBH'-- Speedy convalescence, new ft 4^f strength and appetite folwi 4 low the use of •S S^Sstf^fW! The perfect malt-tonic and fleshfW^rSMr'^lri builder. It is a pre-dig:ested food, " - M^K&l|#; easil stained by the most deli-;^-i> =t-V "ah hops ' \ cute sromacn. lS? «>|\?>^j| w* I*'' 1 ' 1"/- All Drucdsts sell it. ."Prepared oply by" : \ ll^^Sal^gjg Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n '■sL ;-;M:|||j^^^^^^» St" Lovli*' Greatest Sitcht is the'Anheuief-kesch Brewery. - "^ -^Si|j^^^^^^^p|^Sl^^^^-t^;->.Se« Jt while attendinc the Ffcir.ti^j^rjv-^: - BRITT'S FAVORITE BLOW; GAMS* FIGHTING POSTURE when definite assurance was given thai Gans had tilted the scales at 132^ pounds that speculation began in earnest. The colored lad was at once made a warm favorite despite the fact that Britt had a tremendous following here. At 9 o'clock the quotations were 10 to 6^,. with Gans on the long end. Although it was known that Britt was in Hie pink of condition, there was no lack of Gans money in sight. That tho principals were ably handled may be judged from the list of seconds. Which follows: Behind Gans were stationed Al Herford. his manager; Frank McDonald and "Kid" Sullivan, while Britt was looked after by "Spider" Kelly. Frank Rafael, Sam Berger and 'Smiling Metzger." Preliminary Bouts Preceding the main event two fourround bouts were decided. The curtain raiser was between George Wilson and Billy Meehan. This bout went four rounds to a draw. In the second preliminary Eddie Chambers was given the decision over Jack Burke in the third round. "Young Corbett" jumped into the ring as soon as Gans appeared and issued a challenge to the winner of tonight's battle. Gans' appearance was none too inviting. His face looked pinched and drawn and his general appearance showed plainly the effects of hard training. The scales were brought to the center of the stage .and the men weighed in in full view of the public. Jimmy Gardner and Mike (Twin) Sullivan also challenged the winner of tonight's fight. The scales were set at the i:;3-pound mark. Gans jumped on and as he failed to raise the beam it showed that he was under the required weight. The exact figures were not taken. Britt entered the ring at 9:30 and immediately jumped on the scale. Like Gans he failed to raise the beam at the 133---pound mark. Britt looked a trifle nervous, but physically no fault was to be found. Britt's arms were bound with tire tape. Gans' arms were free of bandages. Referee Graney sent the men to the «enter of the ring, where they were photographed by flashlight. At the ringside bets were made at even money that Gans would win within fifteen rounds. Britt was introduced as the featherweight champion of the world. Gans was presented as the lightweight champion of the world. ROUND ONE Britt went at once into his favorite crouched position and they sparred for some time. Biitt shot his left twice in quick succession to Gans' body, but they •were not forcible. After some more sparring Britt hooked his left to the body again and followed it with a right to the head. Both then missed rights and lefts for the head. Britt shot his left to the body and missed a right for the head. Gans apparently sizing up Bcitt's reach. Gans missed a straight for the head. Britt was short with left for the body and missed a left for the head as the bell rang. The work in the round was light, Britt having a slight pdvantage. Gans permitted Britt to do most of the work. Brltt's blows were of a light nature and did no harm. ROUND TWO Britt missed left and right for the body and they went to a clinch. Britt suddenly lunged his left to the head and then brought it to the body. Gans continued to force Biitl about the ring and they came to a clinch without result. Britt missed a THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1904 left hook for tho body nnd then sent a straight left to Gans' nosp. Gans retaliating with left to the body. Britt drove Gans back with a loft swing to the body. Britt bored in, scoring with left and right to the wind. In the mix both exchanged rights and lefts to the face. Britt missed a vicious left for the body. Th«*y came together again. Britt missing right for the body. A rally in the center of the ring followed, Britt landing Kft and right on the face as the bell rang, but not before he had received a straight left to the head. Britt did most of the leading in this round. The honors were about even, however. ROUND THREE They mixed it fiercely at close quarters, both doing some very clever boxing. Gans got in a good right to the body, but Britt retaliated with straight left hard to the stomach. They mixed it again, Britt putting left and right to the body. An ineffectual mix followed. Britt caught Gans with a terrific right to the jaw. dazing the colored man. He followed the advantage with a right and left swing to the head, forcing Gans to a clinch. Britt rushed In. fighting wildly. He bombarded Gan.«' face and body withYight and left swings and put some punishing rights over the heart. Britt at close quarters distressed Can? with a fearful Tight on the body. Ganp clung desperately to Britt to avoid punishment and the gong found them in this position. It was all Brltt's round. ROUND FOUR Britt waded in fiercely, rushing Gan? to the ropes with a heavy left over th* heart. He then missed right and left swings for the body. Britt kept himself w»-ll covered and was a puzzle to Gans. JJritt sent. Gans back with a succession of rights and lefts to the face and a left to the body. Jimmy then shot a straight right to the body and followed it with right swing to the body. At close quarters Britt landed some heavy blows. Gans Fuddcnly shot his left hard to Britts Jaw. but in return Britt put in body blows that sent Gans to his knees. Aft»-r a mixup Britt sent Gans to the floor with a left to the Jaw. Gans rose, but was again floored with right and lefts to the face. There was fearful confusion and the bell was not heard. In this rmind Britt hit Gans accidentally while Gans was down, but a claim of foul was disallowed. Gans wag in distress and the gong Raved him. ROUND FIVE They mixed fiercely. Britt went after Gans like a whirlwind. Britt sent Gans to the floor with a succession of rights and lefts to the jaw. As Gans was attempting to rise Britt met him with a desperate right to the jaw. Eddie Graney quickly disqualified Britt and awarded the decision to Gans. The excitement was terrific. Britt rushed at Graney like a mad man and fought him to the rope*. A squad of police immediately Jumped into the ring and it looked af is there would be a general fight. The house gave vent to its disapproval by tremendous hooting and wildly cheered Britt as he went to the center of the ring. CONSIDINE OFFERS MONEY ON CORBETT Will Insist on ReWee Acting Inside the Ropes As In America CHICAGO. Opt 31. —When Young Corbett and Jabez White meet in the London ring on the night of Nov. 30 the Englishman will see a change in the style of refereelng. One of the conditions of the match is that the referee shall be allowed inside the ropes. It is a universal custom at the bouts of the National Sporting club to have the referee stand outside the arena. The change will perhaps raise a storm of protest, but Considine says that he shall insist upon this one point above all others. One of the interesting features of the match making, as related at the smoker at Considine's place, was the way the betting was made after the match "was consummated. It was like bidding at a horse sale. Mitchell said that he would wager $2,000 on the side that White would win. "I 11 make it $5,000." said Considine. "11l wager $7 500 that White can beat Corbett," responded Mitcheli. "11l put up $10.*00 on Corbett." replied Considine. "and het $1,000 that Ihp 'Kid' will weigh In at 127 pounds ringside; $1,000 more that White will not muy> betts hair during the bout, and any part of $100,000 that Corbett will win." £>;r r~-.^ Frar.K ]■ Erne Seriously S 111 1.'.. XEW YORK. Oct. 31.—Frank Erne, the ; lightweight pugilist.* Is " seriously; 4in - from I , typhoid* fever -r in St. Vincent's I hospital. The crisis of the ' disease has not yet been ■ reached.*;:but£it2 is s, believed the fighter's splendid"; physical condition will pull him through safely. GOPHERS TAKE REST AFTER HARD CAME Varsity Has Day Off to Allow Soreness to Work Out The varsity team took a vacation yesterday ami none of the men who lined up against Nebraska were asked to*put on their working clothes. The rest was needed, as several members of the team whllp In no way seriously injured, still show loud signs of their contact with the burlies from the P!atte. Not one of the team escaped without some bruises or scratches, but the joints and backs are all in good condition and a two-day rest will put the men in shape for lifM work today. Minnesota plays Lawrence Saturday and as the Gophers defeated that team 46 to 0 last year it is hardly expected to be anything more than a warm up In advance of the Wisconsin game. While ihe outcome of Saturday's game hasn't been the cause of any riotous jubilation around the university, sober thought has led to the conclusion that the exhibition docs not detract any from Minnesota's football reputation. It is now generally admitted that too much was expected of the Gophers, due for the most part to the fact that previous to meeting Nobraska no team had been on Noithrop field that cpuid make consistent gain? and the varsity did nothing but score. This bred the idea that the team could withstand anything. Then came Nebraska, a team easily in the big Western class, and scored on Minnesota twice and a thick fog of disappointment settled over the Gopher rooter:--. •*- Minnesota Gained Ground .7 '• ■ fVA~ little- analysis of -' the • play ; shows : that Minnesota garined 1 two t yards 3to ; Nebras- - ka's one. which means something.vThls in itself can be considered an indication that" the » team r can play i hard football. Eliminate some of the faults of the team within the next two"weeks.-which can easily be done, and it will ;b€>,sgen.that Minnesota's case is far from being hopeless."--\ The experts - who sit inf- judgment on football teams and- hand, down . decisions based /on B telegraphic -, accounts \of games 1 are * once • more • counting \ Minnesota ? out > of the race. To ?tßrt chocking teams - into the : discard : on • the • results '. of ■ Saturday's: games -is ■ slightly ' previous, but if donemust .- lead.. to the -" conclusion that Michigan is the : entire symp«siuiu,'f Michigan is the only hjg team that did anything, startling in -"UTe > West. v Chicago ; fared worse tliun Minnesota,- and Wisconsin I received a hard jolt. A.s a matter ; of fact the ; season-has.: just ' begun and what the finish 1 will - be: no one knows * v/,*v-" ■«!S'3S9»2WKS™ ."•-' Michigan/certainly 'has a strong ; team.' and so have Chicago' and ■ Illinois, but -no comparison 'with- Minnesota-can .be made until .the .Gophers meet *thej Badgers. ■• -At the best this will be unsatisfactory^ From all a counts Wisconsin 'showed, poor condition physically. -'They---held, Michigan respectably for the- first half and.then;w«nt to piebea. .Tiro weeks plenty of time for O' get his men, into'shape,- and 'it• is ; altogether likely * that ? they } will be nr.uch stronger when they meet Minnesota. . .. -.' .'.*-•;•»!;.--;/* •}?.-■:■■''• ■■ ' ~"' . ... .. Question of Scores • i If ; r Minnesota . wins the score will undoubtedly be smaller, than Michigan's, but whether the > difference -. will V indicate the ' measure -of Wisconsin's: improvement or the superiority: of Michigan over Minnesota is a' question-that will furnish endless argument. i Northwestern} ;occupies .the same position as; Wisconsin in a enmpai lson-of : Minnesota and Chicago. Chicago plays Michigan at Ann ,Arbor.. Nov. 112 ana will wind up the season'with Wisconsin. " Stagg's - pupils' can hardly come through without a defeat and at the pres. ent date it looks as. if everythingi depends on the outcome.of, ; the Wisconsin game, 'as far as Minnesota is" concerned. •* ;.-Right; End • Burdick left the university yesterday: for his home in North • Dakota, ■ saying •: that; he - would * return Thursday as soon as he settled some business matters. Some of the followers of >~ the* Gophers evince a belief that Burdiek will ■ not return, without advancing any ground fur their suspicion. ' Burdiek was a- late arrival:in* the Gopher camp. jumped ' into the game from the start, and "delivered the goods and -his loss now would be serious, but not necessarily; fatal.' -.-,.- . •\-'. . "• ! While the varsity was resting yesterday afternoon the .'.third team." a mixture :of substitutes, - defeated * the • agricul- • tural college team by a : score •ofr4o .to o.' The . third team ■ scored . seven. touchdowns MR. JUSTICE FINNEMORE Judge of the Natal Supreme Court, Sends the Following Remarkable Testimonial TO CUTICURA The World Is Cuticura's Field, Used Wherever Civilization Has Penetrated. : " I desire to give my voluntary testi* mony to the .beneficial effect* of jour Cuticara ~ ; Remedies.* I ■"■ hare ?■ suffered for some time from an excess of nric acid in the blood;' and sincethe middle of last year, from a "severe J attack of Eczema, chiefly on the scalp, face, ears, and neck and on one limb. 1 was for several _ months under professional treatments, but the remedies prescribed were of no avail, and I was gradually becoming ; worse, my ; face i was dread- [ fully disfigured and i lost nearly. all my hair. At last, my wife" prevailed npon: me to try. the Catictrra Remedies and 5.! gave them ?a = thorough trial with ; the , most satisfactory, results. The disease * ; soon began to disappear and my hair commenced ito grow again. A fresh growth of ; hair; is < covering •my head, - and 7my; limb (although ; not yet quite - enred) is gradually improvfng. My wife thinks so highly of your remedies that • she has been purchasing them in order to make presents to other persons suff fering from similar complaints, and, as : President 1. of ~ the Bible Women's'* ■ Society, has '. told the i Bible women to \ report ;if any case : should come ; under jitheir notice) when a poor person Is Jso ~~\ afflicted, so . that ' your reined iesl may be resorted to." ROBERT AAC F^NEMORE. (Judge of the Natal Supreme Court) Pietermarttzburg, Natai, Oct. 29, 1901. RoW tfci«Mfti«l a* world. Cotfcnre tLmotiraU 50c, fin forts of Chocolate CocKd PUlt. He. per Till <*«). 1 Oiatarnt. ate . So«p. •>-■ r*p*>: London. 9 Onrtr:-haw* S<i.i Par:*. Km dt 1% Viizs Bnttan. IV C«lsa»-»>■• Arc > Potter Dror ft Clttm. Cotpz Rol« Pr^».V-r"" ■VSttdfer All Abort «haUi»M4 ***** A Hat We're Proud Of Made under our persona! supervision to compete #Hh $5.00 -agency hats, a hat that has always been successful in the competition because of its superior quality and style. BOSTON SPECIAL /jSllll BOSTON SPECIAL STIFF HATS SOFT HATS IN THE V^llilP^^C^ IN NEW SHADES ,X SNAPPY SHAPES CORRECT BLOCKS |. o^^-^^^^ PROPER SHADES $3.50 '\f $3.50 - f*?&^Ci%bO - The Lanpher Hat, $3 >^k The Stetson Hat C. B. BOWLBY. President. %J/j/W/J^/i/VY) SIXTH : AND ROBERT H. W. FAGLEY. Treasurer. <-/L/^ (f * *—} STREETS 'mj ' in two twenty-minute halves and kicked five goals. The lineup: Third Team. Position. Agricultural. Weisel L. E Wilke Rkhards- Tsihaboldt L. T Barker Asher L. G Cooley Safford C Southworth Bandelin R. g Fosslen Weist R. T Palmer Stevens R. E Greves Putting Q Hickman Varco-Larkin . ...L. H Hodgson Schuchnet R. H Spider Clark R B Beeson Touchdowns. Schuchnet. Varco 3. Stevens. Cutting. Clark. ODEA WU WORK Trainer Will Try to Get Badgers Into Shape Special to The Globe MADISON. Wis.. Oft. 31— Before Wisconsin plays Minnesota a week from Saturday a study will he made of the training table and an effort made to rera< fly , ls cons^ered the greatest wenkness of \\ iseonsln in the Michigan game—the great lack of physical endurance Notwithstanding tl.t- loss of Find Jay early in the game, the Badgers held the Wolverines through the flirt half, with the result that only one touchdown wax scored; but in the second half the Wisconsin players were 'all in" find were Ineffective, except when aroused at intervals, against the rushes of their opponents. Six points were scored in the lirst halt_and 21 in the mcend ha if. Trainer "Andy" "OTKa had pronounced the men in the best of physical condition, there was not a lame knee, ankle or back in the team, and it was confidently believe-1 that Wisconsin would stand the long struggle better than the fat \\ olverines. The field was hard and fast, the weather was warm, two circumstances of advantage to the light team, and it was- Mt that in the second half the carriers of great weight would be tired and the lighter \\ isconsin fellows would outrun their opponents. Exactly the reverse was the case. The steam in the Wisconsin team was gone after the first half and the visitors were as fresh and fast apparently as though the first thirty-five minutes of play had been merely a warming up process. Keene Fitzpatriek. the trainer of the Michigan team, said at the Park hotel after the game that it was plain the Badgers hao. "not been handled right." He marveled at the persistent spirit shown, and said the boys played for all they knew, but it was a case of the spirit being willing and the flesh weak. While many are demanding a return to the former coaching system, this number, including Vanderboom and other members of the team, generous praise is heard for the graduate coaches. Curtis and Cochems, largely on the showing made in th. first half of the Michigan game, but th.- sorry falling down in the second half is laid in large measure to the unfortunate handling the men received toward the development of endurance. Trainer ODea nms at times held an enviable reputation trainer of athletes, but during the :«o football seasons he has not been credited with delivering the re^uits expected from his department. KeoQh Plays Great Pool ST. LOl'lS." Mo.. Oct. 31.—1n one of the most exciting finishes of the ent!n= tournament, J. R. Ktogh, of Buffalo, tonight defeated Thomas Hueston. of St. Louis, in the first game of the play-off of the throe-cornered tie for first place in the tournament to decide the pool championship of the world by a score of 125 to 120. Keogh led all the way and seemed to have a commanding position. With only 18 balls to go Keogh was 28 ahead of Hueston, "but the latter developed a gain that was masterly and rapidly closed the gap until the score stood 124 to 121. Hueston, however, then had a score of bad luck and lost his chance of winning by scratching on an easy shot. Keogh winning out on several easy plays on a long bank shoot. Tomorrow night Do Oro will play Hueston, and If the latter Is defeated he will lose all chance of winning the championship emblem. CITY LEAGUE SCORES Acme Alleys Lennon— ...173 - "46 144 Muggle 173 246 144 ! Schmeyer^CtTlTiT.^.'.lTS:- • - 209 • 212 ! Gerb«^-rf.-^T;V.-Vr:'.M7O - 166 ■'■'::- 161 Cooke -irs; -, ■* •-* is~~--” '• 170 Dunbar ;...".'."..-..".-.;.lS2'^ ; - ;:*lßsc '-'--157 Totals S6B 953 844 Mill Sprh . Spangenburg-....... 139 '„• ~l~i: . 177 Ernst -:....-.:?.r:.:...157 .-- - 144 , -.:-' MS >Walser .:.......-.:.. 179 163- - 163' Kampraann . .i'.f7"-^.^lS9" r -ISS-" 182 Sandblom ".:.179 - 191 ' 184 •;-: Totals ;. r. .?!..."<.843;'.-/V 854 .: -"'' 915 ' ' Grayum Alleys -'^ At woods— Carroll ........... 163 125 154 tl ISO 146 150 Davi»><j 13S 188 144 Arrtdt::."/.:::V/::r.Vrl7.:.l v. :-- 196 " 166 Calgcren ;...:':..^...152 169 - - 172 r [■'■' Totals i.'-.■: j...:. 794 r L—- 524,"-* 786 Doris— -f ipTy^Tri T^yfiu MMmfcWl Fitxpatrick ..".220- - 157 -165 !Llndqu!st ...1;....": 167 '-ISO '■'.- 179' ,EverlenstV.v.*r::r::.:.l66i"-: —149: % 115 • Barry "*/r.rr;..%.'.r~.212 •:': V* 167 -.: ') 162 Vandertuuk ..;..... .160. -~ « ' IS6_ 176 Totals 925 839 797 Court Alleys Courts— MUler -\'.\ r..'..--.':?S. /.178?? - 214 ::~^ rilS9' Grayum ."..'.v.'.lS4" r ?--224—--,204; Hetthake ~.-:.T.:'. .V.*: 151 212:^^188 ;Mampie?rrr.T^rr:';TrtiS6^ r?r 174 ,-v~;; 157 >. Gosewisch 161 182 192 Totals S6O I,ooft 930 Ca\itiils — 'Moshofsky. '.'..'::':'. 196 -;-.' 168 -'-^^202, .Huntsman ~..-."7: T. :r.;.180,- ->,=; 196/-x -" 168. Ponning .'T'.rr i..."^-.*..172!*rf., 148' "5 ;;i3O: Hindt-rer ...;; :i92W-:"-176: ~ --" 188 ;Dellerj^^Sg?grr7f:i66i-i.;,:^ 177;:r:,;06 ToUls 966 865 You Will not enjoy your Sunday dinner > unless you get a copy cf The ;Sunday Globe. Telephone ! N.I W:-Main} 10215 or T. ?C. 164*. It will be delivered, at your home. „. MEMPHIS WINNINGS How Money Was Distributed Among Horse Owners MEMPHIS. Term., Oct. 31.—Through her victory in the Kentucky Stock Farm stakes. Grace Bond, the Kentucky futurity winner, succeeded in leading all individual winners at the grand circuit meeting closing the Memphis meet. Her only appearance at the local races enriched her owner exactly $5,000 and enabled J. Y. Gatcomb. the New England horseman, to lead the list of winning owners. Stakes and purses were fairly scattered through many owners who came from many parts of the minor trotting circuits to compete with the stars of the grand circuit. E. E. Smathers. whose previous experience in Memphis has been one of little profit, finished second among the list of owners with |2,950 to hla credit. This represents two victories of John M. and successes of Sphinx S and others driven by George Spear. \V. L. Snow, through the achievements of Funston Dariel and I-oconda in the free-for-all trot and the Diamond handicap, enriched William Garland $2.000. Although Scott Hudson had not such a prosperous year, be added $1,500 to his season's total by Bonnie Russell's success and second and third money in. other events. The list of owners with amounts won is: J. V.,oooiFox & Logan... $-I*o George Sn**ars. 2,9s'iGrubb & Calder. 250 \V. L. Snow... 2.300JT. J. Spins 100 A. L. Thomas. 2.020 J. P. Cade 150 Wm.Garland.. 2.000-A. T. Steelman. 100 Scott Hudson.. 1.500 Charles Dean...1,500 J. L. Dodges... 1.360tj. D. Croight.., 500 1.040 w. H. Madison.. 250 E.B.Weatherby & Wil- F. F. Adkins...] Hams 150 J. H. Shulta... 1.240 \V. H. McCarthy 150 E. E. Ecker t»oo'James Hogan... 500 J. Devereux T4OJJ. Frank 190 Henry Tltes.... 20-> W. A. Clark Jr.. 250 W. Wiiey 500 R. Meyers 400 L. Shillinger... 370'J.Ddamontany.. !)50 Internafl Stock Maple Grov e Food Co 150! Farm 300 Walnut Hall W. O. Foote 470 Farm 400 Oscar Ames 500 Hiuston & Co.. 250! J. Curry 550 W.A.Matthews. 600 3. S. Tauhter... 250 COLTS LOOK GOOD O'Brlen's Bunch of Youngsters Promise Much Speed T.EXIXdTON. Ky.. Oct. 31.—Dan O'Brien has again this season the largest stable of yearlings at the" Kentucky association track. All told, he has thirtyfive colt? and fillies in his charge, and so far none of thorn has worked a quarter faster than twenty-four seconds. This is due to the wishes of their various owners, they having instructed the trainer to thoroughly break the youngsters, not to try them out. O'Brien is now much sought after to educate yearlings, he having in the past four years handled a number of sensational horses, including Savable. the Futurity winner of 1902. and Ort Wells, one of the greatest threeyear-olds of the present season. The youngsters O'Brien has in charge this year are principally the property of W. M. Scheftel. Capt. W. H. May. who ftrst raced Pulsus: J. James, the Canadian bookmaker, and two in the big string mark the return to the turf of Charles Head Smith, of Lieutenant Gibson fame. The latter looks to the bay colt by The Pepper, dam Statuette, by Imp. Quick- Varicocele f9i FREE TRIAL TREATMENT fffi~^M§s. ■« *^Jttw t FREE TRIAL TREATMENT \LfcJ|# Don't waste your time and money experiment- ing elsewhere. ' Go to the socialists at the;. • Heidelberg Medical Institute and take a free r/'''^^^m^r^j^nKfls \ ':^1 trial treatment. They will prove to your own "* satisfaction how you can cured without op- ' ■'_■:■. eration. Cures like this are only accomplish- ' HONEST TREATMENT c" ed, by the highest medical skill. ' " ■; : ' t U ' r-^:^^;~vX:v:":-:^ . ■ "- We guarantee a euro If we say we can cure. ~^^ 7si We ask no man to take chances on our Varicocele Cure, WHAT IT DOES WHAT : = IT -IS^iS DON'T WAIT §| ?-^TO - MEN. :~-' ' i,-" „ ' *"v"-.. "',.' I" No sensible ■ man should ;. : -'.: r;: • w ~/- -"- ~^ - : ;. "A Tarieooele," _^ a prevalent ; wait . He 3hO uld '- realize *:, .' So much has* been- said- disease of men. is na:atlata-\ . that the longer ho delays • about Varicocele in mcdi- ; tion or enlargement of the ~ the **»*. more '.>»; the :< organ ■ cal c advertisements that ; veins *of ; the ; spermatic: cord \ . affected * will' •waste"; away, i every man \ oughtr to know ; ;in - the * scrotum, which, > from | Don't - live '^and^r linger -' •if'-he "- has it :or not. It " " various ir causes. \v I become : > when ,we have an absolute \-'is' a * solid "• fact, however, \ corded a and '-y knotty. •■"-. feeling; ? cure "for ■ • your S varicocelo < that we run across men <? like a bundle ot-angloworms and weakness and can f every day that t are i com- when taken tln « the hand. It ; .'.make you - a happy, man- - ' plaining ,of : weakness; who ; ; usually occurs p. on v the r;left« ', ly man, with ; sexual powhave been so negligent as | side and produces dragging ers complete. We cure;j'-----?to not >* even 1:: examine sensations t the groin and j in one visit without cut;themselves' and — discover' back. -i It. Impairs ■ the ; general : *-ting ior pair. We *+ don't' .'3 • their: trouble i until it j has '-. health rs and --• causes !-> much {ask you ito take J chances : run them down and weak- ' worry -your brain becomes* ton our *=' skill and cure. -i ; en«»d them : sexually, me.-.- ■ .weak ; and - you grow ; despon- ? We will take your case on^J:> tally and physically. li:vI i: v I dent. :«>- \~_. ■_■ ._. ; :^>^^-^itto^;guaraoUfi.^^,y-;^5.i,7;..:'3v ' K§iTs «:« «i^*nSii>k«r»^ *+. *»"- l alsoicure .(Yo'stay.*^cured)!?Gonorrhoea^- .^, Private Diseases ?Gleet.-. Discharges. -Swellings v. Stricture, -V :->■-■--:-— :-7^ ™^- *-": : » vT - T^vn.v .yaricocele.^Rupture.i^Sman.t^' < Shrunken or Undeveloped Organs. Blood Poison (syphilis) and all diseases of a J:' •£; private . nature J for : which > you , dislike ;to. go to 3- your family S doctor.-!"-** Everything "CT•? J.- strictly confidential. Your aie safe < with us. Call or write :„- $10 X-RVYT KXAMIXATION FREE." -.- .".. 1 " . - -•. ,_^ |Ar fITB TP JIT People who live in the smaller outside town? or in the coun*■ OS3HI';■ N■ ai>>:': I"}' jshould .write, for ■ examination^ and advice £• free. Many>.2^j '---;■ :.'. -• —.•-..- ."caFes can be by ' home tseatmect. v- U-v >-r "' X:-"n Vy HEIDELBERG MEDICAL INSTITUTE, SWAtt.- -ui'ut< in tho N Dally—s a. m. to S i». m. cvenkiga. Sunuays and Holidays—B a. in. to Iv. m. lime, which stands him $1,000, to be acother Garry Herrmann or Lieutenant Gibson as a two-year-old in 1905, but thVe youngster has no edge in looks over - number in this string, notably the baycolt by imp. Ben Strome. dam Rose Lea/ by Duke of Montrose. and the hrothey to Bensonhurst. both of which belong to Capt. May. or the bay—colt by imp. Sempronius, dam Royal Approval, by imp. St. George, owned by W. M. Scheftel. The best lookers of the James lot are: Chestnut colt by imp. Ingoldsby-Token. by imp Sir Modred: bay colt by imp. Ingoldsby- Rose May. by imp. St. Blaise; bay colt by imp. Cheviot-Farm Life. FRANKIE NEIL BACK FROM MERRY ENGLAND NEW YORK. Oct. 31.—Frankie Neil, who lost the bantamweight title to Jem Bowker in the ring of the National Sporting club, of London, England, Oct. 17, returned to New York today with his father. They came on the Baltic. Neil has a conditional promise from Bowker for a return fight, to take place in this country. Neil had no kick to register against the treatment he received on the other side, except that the American style of fighting was barred and that he could not do himself justice under the English rules. The little fighter is going at once to his home at San Francisco, where he will rest up while waiting for another chance to box with Bowker. RACING RESULTS At New York First race—Rose Ben won, Crown Prinea second. Rapid Water third. Second race—Palette won, King Pepper second. Toi San third. Third race—Thirty-Third won. Fancy Dress second. Belligerent third. Fourth race, Dick Bernard won. Ascension second. Hamburg Belle third. Fifth race—Tapper won. Diamond second. Jim Beattie third. Sixth race—Sir Shep won, Arietta second, Bouvier third. At Chicago First race—Rian won, Chockayotte second. Bell Dodson third. Second race—Chantrelle won, Blue Mint second. Roland M third. Third race—New Mown Hay won. Mad MuHah second, Ananias third. Fourth race—Optional won, Tarn OShanter second. Mansard third. Fifth race—Falernian won, Barkelmore second. Brand New third. Sixth race—Arab won, Harney second, First race—Leenja won, Kingstelle second, Bradley Bill third. Second race—Wakeful won,' By Play second. Tartan third. Third race—Follies Bergereg won, Ingolthrlft second. Anno Davis third. Fourth race—Edith May won, Branden second, Malster third. Fifth race—Mainspring won, Sam Craig second, Footlights Favorite third. Sixth race—St. Daniel won, Ben Lear second, Gudon third. Seventh race—Amberita won, Mindora second, Frank Rice third. At Cincinnati First race—Showman won. Determination second, Lem Reed third. Second race—Monet won, Ethel Day second, St. Bonnie third. Third race—Easy Trade won, Santa Luna second, Kilmorie third. Fourth race—Thorn Hedge won, Red Car second. Pick Time third. Fifth race—Wianamoinen won, Conrad© second. Sir Gallant third. Sixth race—Prof. Neville won, Varro second. Prism third. 5 Pllllll '^s&PV ; walk ■ '.^H| #-s£* s§^&EP' : JSi ; BRITT'S FAVORITE BLOW; GAMS* FIGHTING POSTURE

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