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THE KAIISAS CITY JOURNAL, TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1898.
BROKE EVEN WITH REDS
KANSAS CITV WOX THE LAST GAME
Pardee Pitched Again and Did Great
Work Sensational Fielding; of
Connannhton and Viox
INDIANAPOLIS. IND.. July IS. (Spe
cial.) Sensational fielding by Connaughton
and Viox. together with great pitching by
Pardee, gave the Kansas Citys the last
game of the series. Pardee pitched the
same glltedge ball as on Sunday. He asked
to go in against the Indians again and
was given permission. He threw them
down creditably to himself, giving but a
tingle man a base.
The Hoorlers switched and took the bat
first. Hogriever sent one to Viox, who
fumbled, and when Hogriever went to sec
ond he overthrew Connaughton. Stewart
was retired. McFarland got his base and
Wilson's low throw gave him second. Motz
tingled to left, scoring both. Single opened
the Blues" half with a fly to McFarland.
Hickey fumbled Frisbee's drive and Fris
bee stole. Connaughton hit to Flynn who
booted the ball out into right Held. Frls
bee scored and Connaughton reached third.
Wilson scored Connaughton with a drive
that Motz Jumbled until too late to throw
to the plate. O'Hagan retired the side. It
was one, two, three for the Indians in the
pecond. and Flynn's error on Viox' drive,
a passed ball and Slagle's cracking double
scored the runner for the Blues. Until the
llfth blanks were drawn by each side.
Hickey opened this Inning for the cham
pions with a triple and Flynn popped a
steeplechaser which Connaughton handled.
Foreman's three base drive scored Hickey.
Hogriever. sent a little one to Viot, who
threw Foreman out at the plate, and al
though "Hoggie" stole second and third
cleanly, he died nt third sack. Stewart be
ing thrown out by Connaughton.
In the sixth for Kansas City, the Indians
having drawn a blank. Wilson was given
his base on balls, a wild throw advancing
him. O'Hagan was fielded out, but JIc
Vlcker singled to center, scoring the run
ner. In th seventh, Viox singled, was
forced by Pardee. Slagle hit for a base.
Deady fumbled, and third and second were
covered. Frisbee then soaked a single,
scoring the men. The run getting ceased
after this, though in the ninth the visit
ors were given a scare. Motz opened with
a single and Kahoe followed with a two
bagger. Sharp fielding killed Motz at third
and then the side was retired because of
weak hitting. The score:
,, , AB. R. 1B.SH.SD.P0. A. E.
HosTlerer. rf. 41102000
Stewart. 2b 40000440
Mcarlan&. cf. 31000200
Motr. Jb 403(10 10 00
Kahoe. c 40100221
Beailr. If. 30000201
Illtker. 3b 41100221
Flynn. ss. 30000232
Foreman, p. 30100020
Totals 54 3 7 0 2 24 13 B
, AB. R. 1B.SII.SB.PO. A. E.
EltEie, cf. 41300200
Irlsbee. If. 41101000
Connaua-htcn. as. 41100360
Williams. 3b 30000020
Wilson, c. 31000(01
O'Hagan. lb 40000 13 00
McVicker, rt. 30100200
Viox, 2b. 31100172
rardee, p 21000000
Totals 3l 6 7 o l 27 15 "l
'Batted (or Dead? In ninth.
Batted for Flrnn In ninth.
Score by innings:
Indianapolis 2 0 0 0 10 0 0 03
Kansas City 2 10 0 0 12 0
Bases on balls Off Foreman, 1; oft Par
Struck out By Foreman. 1; bv Pardee. 2.
Hit by pitcher By Foreman. 1.
Twobase hits Kahoe. Slagle.
Threebase hits Hickey. Foreman.
Double plays Hickey to Stewart to Motz:
Connaughton to Viox to O'Hagan.
Passed ball Kahoe.
Left on bases Indianapolis, 4; Kansas
Umpire Can tillon.
WESTERN LEAGUE STANDING.
Indianapolis ..48 37 .CtOlC
W. L. P.C.
Columbus 41 2n -K7T
Kansas City -.47 22 .C9S; Detroit 30 4S .400
Milwaukee ....47 34 .ES0, St. Jownb 54 tt ii
St- Paul 45 31 .5771 Minneapolis ...22 C7 .278
Milwaukee 7, Minneapolis) B.
UlLWAUKEE. WIS.. July 18. Darlnx base rnn
nlnc and tlmelr hitting won the last esrne from the
Millers for the Brewers. Burke's catch ol a low line
drlre was the feature of the game. Score:
It II E
Milwaukee 0 0 12 4 0 0 0 7 7 1
Minneapolis 0 12 0 110 0 05 S 2
Batteries Milwaukee. Birnea and Speer; Minneap
olis, 1VrIf ht and Dlion.
Detroit O, St. Paul 8.
DETROIT. MICH.. Julr IS. Elberfeld. the short
stop Stalling secured from Phllsdelphla. made his
Erst appearance to-daj-, and played an excellent
same. Hard, bunched hitting, aided by the Salnu'
errors, won for Detroit. Score:
n ii e
Dttrolt 0 4 0 2 0 0 3 0 9 II 0
St- Paul 3 0 0 0 3 0 10 1 S 13 (
Batteries Detroit, llafca and Wilson; Su Panl.
Pfcjie and Spies.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
W. U P.C.I
..52 27 .CSJ Pittsburg ....
..4 SS .! Philadelphia
W. L. P.C.
.40 3 .525
..33 40 .452
..31 42 .435
,.2S 47 .382
..21 54 .SM
..24 55 .304
le eland ...
.4i rj .is; urookirn
naltlmore 44 21 .6011 Washington
.45 35 .St! Louisville
.33 35 .5271 St- Louis .
Brooklyn 7, St. Louis 0.
NEW YORK. July 18.-Stenzel's muff of
Kennedy's fly in the eighth Inning after two
were out. cos-t Tim Hurst's rough riders
to-day's game. Griffin Is still unable to play
and Lachance took his place. Score:
BROOKLYN. j ST."loC5sI
AB II TO A K AB IIFOAE
Lachance, rf 5 3 4 0 ojDosd, rf ....5 1000
Jones, rf ... 5 2 1 0 UiStenzel. cf... 4 0 10 1
Sheckard. II. II 1 t I Hsrier. If .. 5 2 0 0 0
Tucker, lb., 4 2 14 1 olCnwa. 3b ... 4 3 1 1 0
ltallroan. 2b 4 2 2 7 2 Decker, lb... 5 1 11 0 0
Shlndle. 3b.. 4 0 11 u. Clements, c. 4 3 2 l o
Maroon, w.. 4 1O50 Qulnn. ss ... 4 1 4 4 2
Ryan, c .... 4 1 2 0 1 Crooks. 2b... 4 0 4 5 2
Kennedy, p. 4 0 1 3 0 Sudhcff, p.... 2 0 1 3 0
Totals . ..38 133t 17 3 Totals . ...37 11 24 14 5
Harley declared out for Interference.
Score by innings:
Tlrooklyn 1 0 0 14 0 0 1 7
St. Louis 1 2 2 0 0 0 10 0
Summary: Stolen bases Dowd, Harley,
Slcnzel. Twobase hits Clements, 2; La
chance. 2. Thriebase hits Hallman. Tuck
er. Karned runs Brooklyn, 5; St. Louis, 2.
Double play Qulnn. Crooks and Decker.
Sacrifice hits Sudhoff. Crot-s. First base
en balls Off Kennedy. 2. Struck out By
Sudhoff. L Left on bases Brooklyn. 7; St.
Louis. S. Time, 1:30. Umpires Lynch and
Andrews. Attendance IW.
naltlmore J, Chlcnjro ZL.
BALTIMORE. July IS. KHroy pitched
winning ball four innings to-day. but could
not stand the pace. He retired in favor of
Thornton In the middle of the fifth. Woods
mine to center in Thornton's place. Had
Hughes been given proper support by the
Orioles he would have scored a ?hut out.
Attendance. 1,345. Score:
BALTIMORE. I CHICACO.
AB II PO A Ei AB H PO A E
McOraw. Sb. 5 2 I 1 O.Ryan. If 4 110 1
Keeler. rf . 5 1 1 0 ' Ererltt. lb.. 5 211
Jennings, ss. 5 I 5 2 lTh'rnt'n. cf-p 4 1110
Kelley, cf. . 4 2 2 0 O.Dahlen. ss... 4 0 5 1 1
Demont 2b.. 1 10 2 SMcCra'k. 3b. 4 2 2 1 0
MrOann. lb. 3 1 10 2 O'lxbell. rf .... 4 0 2 11
Holmes. It.. 3 2 10 0. Connor. 2b .. 4 0 2 3 0
Clarke, c... 3 2 C 1 O'.Cbsace. c ... 4 12 1 0
Hughes, p .. 4 1 1 4 O.KIlroj. p 2 0 0 4 1
i Woods, cf ... 1 0 0 0 0
Totals . ..35 IS 27 12 3!
Total 3t 7 24 U S
Score by innings:
Baltimore ... f, 0 0 0 0 3 2 12 9
Chicago r. 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 03
Summary: Stolen bases Kellev 2. twobase
lilts Clarke. McGraw. Hughes! Threebase
bit Thornton. Earned runs Baltimore 5.
Double plays Connor and Dahlen; Thorn
ton. Chance and Everltt. Bases on balls
Off Hughes. 3, Hit by pitched ball De
mont, McGann. Clarke. Struck out By
Hughes. 5: by Kllroy, 1. Left on bases
Baltimore. 6: Chicago. S. Time 2:15. Um
pires O'Day and McDonrJd.
w York S. Louisville 1.
NEW YORK. July IS. The Giants jump
ed back into the first division, the beating
they gave the Colonels, and Pittsburg's
loan to Boston landing them in sixth place.
Seymour allowed the visitors but one hit.
NEW YORK. I LOUISVILLE.
AB H PO A El AB It PO A E
Van IlaL. cf 5 1 2 0 0Hor, cf 4 110 0
TIernan. If . 5 2 0 0 0 Dexter, rf ... 4 0 1 0 i
Joyce, lb .. 3 1 13 0 ij Wagner. 2b.. 4 0 2 7 2
Dads, ss ... 3 1 3 C 1H. Davis, lb. 4 0 II 0 1
Gleason. 2b. 4 0 2 4 p; Clarke. If .. 1 0 0 0 0
Doyle, rt ... 4 0 0 0 ulRltchey. ss.. 3 0 12 0
Harunan, 3b 4 2 0 0 oj clingman. 2b 3 0 2 1 0
Grady, c ... 2 0 S 0 O.Klttrtdge. c. 2 0 3 1 Q
Seymour, p . 3 1 0 2 OJFraser. p ... 3 0 0 2 0
Totala . ..a 8 27 12 2 Totals . ...23 1 24 14 2
Score by innings:
New York 1 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 3
Luulsrille 0 10O0000 0 1
Summary: Stolen bases H. Davis, Gra
dy. Double plays Davis and Gleason;
Gleason. Davis and Joyce. First base by
errors New York, 2; Louisville, 2. First
base on balls Off Sevmour, 3; off Fraser.
5. Hit by pitched ball Grady. Struck out
By Seymour, 4: by Fraser, 1. Passed
ball KIttridge. Left on bases New York.
10; Louisville, 3. Time 1:10. Umpires
Swartwood and Wood. Attendance SOO.
Wnahincton 2, Cleveland S.
WASHINGTON. July IS. To-day's inter
esting game was called on account of dark
ness. Both teams played well. Attend
ance, 800. Score:
Selbach, If.. 4 0 6
Wagner, 2b. 5 0 4
Anderson, cf 4 0 1
McOuIre, c. 4 1 2
Reltr, 2b S 2 5
Fields, lb... 5 2 10
Gettman, rf. S 2 0
AB H PO A K
Barkett. If., t
Child. 2b.... E
McKesn. ss.. E 2 2
Tebeau. lb... S 2 12
McAleer. cf.. 5 0 7
Wallace. 2b.. 4 11
Blake, rt..... 4 0 1
wnglcy, ss. 4 0 2
Zlmmer, c... 5 1 E
Dlneen. p... 3
Young, p ..10
Klntlow, c. 1
Totals 45 It 33 II 3
Totals 41 8 33 13 3!
Score by Innings:
Washington 1 100000000 02
Cleveland 0 000200000 02
Summary: Stolen bases Selbach 2, Fields,
Reitz, Burkett. Threebase hit Wallace.
First on balls Off Dlneen, 4; off Young, 1.
Struck out By Dlneen. 5;. by Mercer, 1; by
Young, 3. Left on bases Washington, 3;
Cleveland. 12. Time 2:43. Umpires Emslle
Clnclnnatl ., Philadelphia -I.
PHILADELPHIA. July lg.-Cincinnatl
defeated Philadelphia to-day by better hit
ting. Both teams put up a ragged fielding
game, but the Phillies were the worse
offerders. Attendance. 3.ST3. Score:
AU 11 ru A E
AB H PO A E
McBrlde. cf. 5
Cooler, cf.... 5
Douglass, lb. 3
Laiole. 2b.... 4
smith. If 4
Corcoran, ss. 5
neckley. lb. 4
Irwin. Jb... 4
Miller, rf.... 4
McPhee. 2b.. 4
Peltx. c. 4
Bft'ast'n, p 4
1 4 0 0 S 01
S3 11 27 10 "il
Totals ....S3 11 27 10
ToUls 35 8 27 13 4
Score by Innings:
Cincinnati 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 05
Philadelphia 0 0 10 0 3 0 0 0 I
Summary: Earned runs Cincinnati. 2;
Philadelphia. 3. Twohase hits Beckley.
Peitz, Douglass, Flick, Fultz. Stolen basis
Cincinnati, 7: Philadelphia, 8. Struck out
By Breitenstein, 2; by Donohue. 3. Bases
on balls Off Breitenstein, 4; off Donohue.
L Umpires Gaffney and Hunt. Time 1:W.
Boston O, PIttabnrcr -.
BOSTON, MASS., July 18. Willis had the
Pittsburgs at his mercy to-day. Ladd, of
the former New England league, was tried
in left field and did well. Attendance, 1.SU0.
AB II PO A E AB II PO A E
Long, ss 3 12 10 Donovan, rf.. 5 0 10 0
Yesger, lb.. 4 0 5 10 McCreery. cf. 4 0 3 0 0
Duffy, cf.... 4 110 0 McCarthy. If. 3 1 3 0 0
Collins, 3b.. 4 2 2 0 0 Gray. 3b 4 112 0
Stahl. rf.... 4 110 o'o'Brlen, lb.. 3 1 10 0 0
Ladd. If. 4 12 0 OlSchriier. c... 4 0 5 0 0
Lowe. 2b.. .. 3 14 2 Olradden. 2b... 4 2 0 3 0
Bergen, c... 4 2 8 1 01 Ely, ss 4 2 0 4 1
Willis, p.... 4 3 2 1 01 Rhine:, p.... 10 110
I'Tannehlll .. 1 0 0 0 0
ToUls ....31 12 27 6 0!
I ToUls 23 7 21 10 1
Batted for Rhlnes In ninth.
Score by innings:
Boston 0 2 0 10 0 3 0 6
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 12
Summary: Earned run Boston. L Two
base hit Lowe. Threebase hit Collins. Sto
len bases Long. Collins and Stahl. First
base on balls By Rhlnes. 11: by Willis. 3.
Hit by pitched ball O'Brien. Struck out
By Willis, 1; by Phlnes. 2. Time 1:31. Um
pires Snyder and Connolly.
NO BALL AT COLUMBUS.
Coming Series of Games Scheduled
for Ohio Capital Transferred
COLUMBUS. O.. July lS.-It Is reported
that Columbus has seen its last game of
Western League baseball. A telegram was
received here to-day from Manager T. J.
Loftus directing that the players pack up
their belongings and take an early train
in the morning for Dubuque, la., to which
place the eeries of games which were to
have been played here by the St. Paul
team on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day have' been transferred. Manager Lof
tus is now in Dubuque, so that nothing
positive Is known as to the meaning of the
transfer, but from the complaint which
hast been made regarding poor attendance
here, it is considered as the final step in
the taking away of the team, which has
represented Columbus in the Western
League for the past three seasons.
Sallna 7, Atchison O.
SAUNA, KAS.. July IS. Special.) Atchison was
shut out to-day for the first time this season. Score:
Sallna 1 2 0 0 4 0 0 0 07 8 1
Atchison 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 4 2
Batteries Sallna. Cooper and Lohman; Atchison,
Chamberlain, Browa and Warner.
Hasn't Harry O'Hagan's batting eye rest
ed about long enough?
Columbus and St. Joseph did not plav
yesterday. No game was scheduled.
In the meantime. Jimmy. Slagle's batting
average Is advancing at the same merry
The fans will grant Pardee permission to
again write the title of "Rusle" before his
name until further notice.
The management of the Louisville club
yesterday gave the customary ten days'
notice of release to Second Baseman James
The Kansas Citys are crowding the In
dianapolis team so closely now that Man
ning's aggregation looks like a pennant
winner. Milwaukee Sentinel.
If the Brewers can bo bribed to wear
Indianapolis uniforms for the next three
days the Blues will guarantee to bring
some victories away from Beertown.
A benefit game for Perry Werden will be
played at Minneapolis Thursday between
the local lodge of Elks and a team of play
ers who style themselves the Ez-Colleglans.
The Blues will open a three-game series
at Milwaukee to-day. St. Paul will play
Columbus at Dubuque: Minneapolis will be
at Indianapolis, and St. Joseph at Detroit.
Poor old St. Paul Is having a terribly dis
astrous trip. It was bad enough for Comls
key's men to drop three straight to In
dianapolis, but to let Detroit have three
Manager-Shortstop Allen, of the Indians,
stayed on the bench Sunday and
Monday. This was wise on Mr. Allen's
part, for bv so doing he could, with better
grace, tell how it all happened.
Charlie Frisbee receives more compli
mentary notices from papers in other towns
of the circuit than any other Kansas City
player. It is generally conceded that he
will be In fast company next year.
The worst feature, so far as Kansas City
is concerned, about the good playing of
the Blues this reason, is that most of the
players are likely to be gobbled up by
Eastern teams next year. Manning's
school has turned out a large number of
graduates who are making records in other
Milwaukee jumped from fifth to third po
sition yesterday, St. Paul and Columbus
tleing for the last place In the first divis
ion. There Is a difference of only 3 per
cent between the Brewers and the tied
pair. Milwaukee's proximity to Kansas
City In the league race should make this
week's games decidedly Interesting.
The Blues and the Brushers have played
eleven games so far this season; sei,en at
Indianapolis and four in Kansus Citv. the
Blues winning eight and the Farmers "three.
This would indicate that while, as has been
reported. Indianapolis may be making a
run-away race. Kansas City is llkelv to be
ahead of the "also rans" at the finish.
Anxious Inquirer. If you bet that the
Blues would take two out of three games
from Indianapolis in the present series you
have won your money. Sunday's contest
was a postponed game left over from the
first series nt IndlunapoIIs. Yesterday's
game was regularly scheduled, and.as Kan
sas .City won, the Blues have a majority
of the series.
"Rooney" Viox is one little player on the
Kansas City team who deserves more com
pliments that he receives. "Rooney" does
not attract as much attention as some men
in the profession because he Is always tend
ing to his business and never makes any
noise. Yesterday Viox. accepted eight
chances, and. while he had two error", his
work was sensational.
If the Cincinnapolis aggregation wins the
pennant it will not be because the Blues
have not done their share toward prevent
ing that result. Had all the teams of the
league given them the same treatment
Kansas City has administered, the Brush
farmers would long ago have been In the
last divslon. The trouble is that the oth
ers are making Kansas Citsy do all the
The most likely team for the pennant at
this writing is the Bostons, savs Hanna,
official scorer for the New York club, in
the New York Press. The champions are
playing the most consistent game in the
league. The Cincinnati.? arc sticking at the
top with great tenacity, but their lead has
been greatly reduced of late. Thev are not
as good fighters as the Bostons or Cleve
lands. Manager Loftus announces that the com
ing Columbus-St. Paul series will be played
at Dubuque, and probably no more games
will be seen at the Ohio town. After two
and one-half years of varying success, Col
umbus Is to lose Its franchise, all because
the people do not give Loftus and his play
ers the support they deserve. It has not
yet been decided what citv will get the
team. Peoria and Rockford are possibil
ities and Buffalo is a candidate.
Kansas Baseball Notes.
Sallna defeated Wichita, Sunday, by a
score of 7 to 3.
The Bryant team, of Atchison, was de
feated by the Rushville nine, Sunday, 3
There is talk of organizing a state league
with Topeka, Atchison, Wichita and Salma
"Kid" Fear, the manager-captain of the
Topeka Colts, batted .323 in the Western
League last year.
Atchison was shut out yesterday for the
first time this season, the Salina players
doing the work. The same teams will
play at Salina to-day and to-morrow.
The first of a series of nine games be
tween Independence and Coffeyvllle will bo
played to-morrow at Independence. Tho
games will be played alternately in the
The Kansas teams are playing a remark
nbly good fielding game. In the games
in which Topeka, Atchison, Wlcltita and
Salina participate, more than four errors
is scarcely ever made by either side.
Sunday's game at Atchison, in which the
home team defeated Topeka. 3 to 2. in thir
teen innings, was one of the prettiest ever
played in Kansas. Brydcn, a Scranton,
Kas.. boy, was tried in the box by Topeka.
nnd he is described as a regular "find."
Like Al Pardee, he was dug out of the
mines, and, like the Kansas City twirler.
his arm was made strong by hard digging.
With, the Amateur Players.
The Bradburys have several open dates
and desire games with other teams, either
white or colored, at home or abroad.
Moved by the success of John L. Sul
lh'an as a holder of the indicator, Frank
A. Cook, the leader of Cook's Giants, has
decided to enter baseball circles as an
umpire. In addition to his being a man of
great size. Cook has won distinction as
the possessor of a megaphone voice. He
desires that any person who wishes his
services will address Henry Sieben, plumb
THREE GREATPACERS LEAD.
Fast Time Mnde nt the Detroit Grand
Circuit, but Darkness Prevents
the Final Heat.
DETROIT, MICH., July IS. Three gre.lt
pacers, Frank Bogash, Rubenstein and
Bumps, finished the opening day of the
Grand circuit season, each with two heats
to his credit. At S o'clock this evening,
seven heats of the event of the day had
been paced, and the three leaders each
still lacked a heat of winning. The evening
was cloudy and the judges were compelled
to make the disappointing announcement
that the deciding heat would be postponed
until to-morrow, under the rule that no
heat can be started unless the g.ilts of
the horses and the drivers' colors are dis
tinguishable. The big blue ribbon meeting opened aus
piciously. The Grosse Potnte track was
par excellence. The day was warm and
close, the threatening weather making the
air too oppressive for fast going, although
other conditions were favorable. The
crowd numbered 3,500 and the betting was
the liveliest ever known at the Grosse
Pointe on an opening day. Sixteen horses,
it is announced, will start to-morrow in
the great Merchants' and Manufacturers'
$10,000 trotting stake. Star Pointer (1:S9U)
arrived this afternoon and will, on Friday,
try to lower the Grosse Pointe track record
of 2:02 made by Robert J. in 1SS3.
Favorites took first money In the two
opening events of to-day. Bumps was first
choice in the 2:09 pace, and the crowd
stuck to the Indiana horpe long after he
quit winning heats. The struggle was in
absolute doubt after the first two heats,
nnd a majority of the crowd watched it
until dark. Summaries:
2:27 trotting, purse T2.500.
Anglllna, b. m.. by Anteo. dam Anglle
(Ketcham) 1 1 1
Mounulneer, b. h. (Lapham)..... 3 2 4
Mffia Beatrice, br. m. (Kelly) 4 3 2
All Day, blk. g. (Yerance) 2 5 5
Viola, b. m. (Story) 5 4 2
Time SAVi. 2:121;. 2:13. ,
2:19 pacing, stake $2.DW.
Evangeline, ro. m., by Duplex, dam Era
(McLaughlin) 1 4 11
Ed B. Young, blk. g. (Kelly) 2 12 2
Little Pete. ch. g. (Mcllultty) 5 2 3 3
Engarita. b. a. (Haines) 4 2 4 4
Scapegoat, b. g. (Geers) 3 5 dr
Time 2:10H, 2:121i. 2:111. 2:13.
2:04 pacing, purse J2.CO0 (unfinished).
Rubinstein, br. h. (Laird) 5 6 12 2 2 1
Frank Bogasb, br. h. (Bogash) 4 4 2 5 112
Bumps, b. g. (Wilson) 1 1 6 c 5 3 3
Anaconda, b. g. (Keating) 2 2 5 4 3 ro
Frank Agan, b. g. (Spear) 6 5 4 2 4 ro
Chehalls. blk. h. (Frailer) 3 S 3 1 dls
Time 2:07H. 2:07, 2:06;, 2:MV. 2:07U. 2:10.
Winners at Brighton Beach.
NEW YORK, July IS. There was a good
attendance at Brighton Beach, and the
weather was cool. The fourth race was
one of the best of the meeting. Lady
Marian went out to make the pace after
the first furlong, while Peen-o'-Day and
Dr. Catlett followed a couple of lengths
behind, with Bannock fourth. In a furious
drive Peep-o"-Day won by a head. Sum
maries: First race 1 mile: selling. Tinge, 111
(Hamilton). 6 to 1. won: Glenoine. 102
(O'Leary), 1 to 2 and 8 to 3, second: Juno,
110 (Doggett). 5 to 2. third. Time. l:12i.
Second race 5 furlongs. Effervescent. 103
(Simms). 4 to 5. won: La Cheviot. 105 (Da
pee), 5 to 1 and 6 to 5. second: Tut-Tut, 103
(O'Leary). 50 to 1. third. Time. 1:004.
Third race furlongs; selling. High
Priest. 105 (Simms), 6 to 3. won; Fairy Dale.
100 (Dupee). 15 to 1 and 3 to 1. second;
Julius Caesar, 103 (Littleiield), 5 to 1. third.
Fourth race 11-1G miles. Peep-o'-Day.
12B (Taral). 7 to 2. won: Bannock. 112
(Simms). 3 to 1. second, by two lengths:
Dr. Carlctt, 122 (Murphy), 2 to 1, third.
Fifth race 3 furlongs. Whiplash, 122
(Doggett). even, won: Mark Miles. 102
(Maher). 10 to 1. second: Jack Point, 117
(Simms). 11 to 3. third. Time. 1:02';.
Sixth race 11-16 miles. Latson. 94 (Ma
her). 4 to 1. won: Free Lance. 109 (Doggett).
12 to 1 and 4 to 1. second: Komurasaki, 10S
(Dupee), 7 to 1. third. Time, 1:4s.
Result nt St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. July IS. Favorites won the
second and fourth events at the fair
grounds to-day. The weather was pleas
ant, but the track was heavy with dust.
First race For 2-vear-olds: 5 furlongs.
Mountain Dew. 105 (C. Combs). 10 to 1.
won: Bolerie. 103 (Hall). 16 to 1 and 3 to 1.
cecond; Llllv Paxton, 105 (C. Clay). 9 to
10. third. Time. 1:04.
Second race Selling: 1 mile. Lady of the
West. 99 (J. McDonald). 3 to 5. won: Chi
qulta II.. 99 (Dolan), 5 to 1 and S to 3.
second; Miss Lizzie, 103 (Snell), 11 to 1,
third. Time. 1:44.
Third rac Selling; 11-16 miles. Judge
Steadman. 93 (Lines). G to 1, won: Basqull,
102 (Snell). 9 to 5 and 3 to 5. second; Sir
Rolla. 93 (Kelly). 11 to 3. third. Time. 1:50.
Fourth race Handicap; 6 furlongs. Gib
raltar. 112 (J. McDonald). 7 to 10. won: Miss
Verne. S9 (Lines), 9 to 2 and 9 to 10. sec
ond; Purity, SS (C. Clay), S to 1, third. Time,
Fifth race Selling: 6 furlongs. Horse
shoe Tobacco. 102 tRutter), 7 to 1 won:
Slddubla. 101 (Gtlmore). S to 1 and 3 to 1.
second: Count Fonso. 99 (J. McDonald), 5
to 2. third. Time. lzls.
Sixth race Selling; 1 mile. Tranby, 102
(T Williams), barred, won; Moralist. 103
(Snell), 10 to 1. second; Can I See 'Em. 96
(Caddy). 10 to 1 and 4 to 1, third; Amber
Glints 9S (Southard). 23 to 1, fourth. Time,
Creedon and Bonner to Flebt.
NEW YORK, July IS. Dan Creedon of
Australia, and Jack Bonner, of Summit
Hill Pa., have signed articles to meet in
a twenty-five round bout before the Greater
New York Athletic Club. Coney Island, on
August 15. The men have agreed to box
at the middleweight limit, 15S pounds. The
club has guaranteed a purse of $3,000.
Sims Makes a New Mile Itecord.
WASHINGTON. July IS. W. Fred Sims,
of Philadelphia, established a new world's
record in the one mile handicap profes
sional race to-night at the Park Athletic
bicycle track. He was the scratch man In
the race and finished the mile in 1:59 4-3,
clipping two-fifths of a second from the
record mnde a few weeks ago in Baltimore
by Johnny Johnson. Bob Walthour. At
lanta, Ga. (20 yards), finished first; E. S.
Wilson (30 yards), second: W. Fred Sims
(scratch), third. Time, 1 :59 3-3.
RECORD HELDBY THREE.
Mary Black Eqnnls the World's Itec
ord for Six Furlongs, Held Jointly
by O'Connell anil Flora Louise.
CHICAGO. July IS. Mary Black. E. WIs
hard's speedy Islington-Songstress filly, ran
six furlongs to-day at Washington park
in l:12"-i, equaling the world's record for the
distance on a circular track.
The record is now held jointly by three
O'Connell. with 121 pounds up, running the
distance at Oakley, July IS, 1SS5, in that
time, and Flora Louise, with eighty-eight
pounds up, turning the same trick at Har
lem, September CO, of last year. The frac
tional time was: 0:234; 0:46i, and 1:124.
Mary Black was an odds-on favorite at
all stages of the betting. Afamada sec
ond choice and the others bunched. There
was nothing to the race. Mary Black
shooting out in front and staying there all
the time. Alfamada was second and Lady
Ellerslle. who ran a creditable race, third.
First race 1 mile and 70 yards. Roger
B.. 2 to 1. won; Necedah. 4 to 1' second;
Dorothy, third. Time. 1:15.
Second race 5 furlongs. Fountainebleau.
10 to 1, won; Frank Bell, 2 to 1, second;
Batten, third. Time, 1:01.
Third race 1 mile and 70 yards. Ber
nardino, 4 to 1, won: Teutonia, 3 to 2. sec
ond: J. C. Clark, third. Time. 1:44.
Fourth race 6 furlongs. Mary Black, 7
to 10, won: Afamada, 3 to 5, second; Lady
Ellerslle. third. Time, 1:12'J.
Fifth race 1 3-18 miles. Friar John, 3 to
1. won; Muskalonge, 3 to 1, second; Treacher-,
third. Time, 2:00.
Sixth race 1 3-16 miles. Forte, 4 to 5,
won; George Kratz, 2 to 1, second; Don
Orsino, third. Time, 1:3SU.
WHO GETS THE CONTRACT?
Two Kansas City Firms Claim to
Have the Government Award
to Print Stamps.
Somebody in Kansas City is going to do
some government printing under the new
revenue stamp law, though there seems to
be some uncertainty as to just who it will
be. Kansas City lias certainly been added
to the list of cities, making the tenth in
the list in the United States where stamps
will be printed upon bank checks, drafts,
etc. Both the Union Bank Note Company
pnd the Hudson-Kimberly Publishing Com
pany think they have the contract and are
going ahead arranging their bonds and
other details. The Hudson-Kimberly peo
ple have received the following from the
Office of Commissioner ot Internal Revenue,
Washington. D. C. July 1. 1SSS.
The Hndson-Klmberly Publishing Company, 1014 Wy
andotte Street. Kansas City, Mo.
Gentlemen: In compliance with your application
the contract has been awarded to you for imprinting
internal revenue stamps on checks and drafts in Kan
sas City. Herewith Inclosed find blank contract In
duplicate, and bond In the sura- cf twenty-five thou
sand ((23.000) dollars, for the faithful performance ot
same. You will please execute these papers at your
earliest convenience, and return them to this office
with a statement as to the number ot plates which
ycu win require for said work. Respectfully yours,
J. B. SCOTT, Commissioner.
A special telegram from Washington last
night would seem to indicate that the
Union Bank Note Company Is the lucky
concern to receive the contract. The tele
WASHINGTON. July IS. In the territory
bctween St. Louis nnd San Francisco. Kan
sas City will be the only city empowered
to print the United States revenue stamps
on bank checks and drafts as soon as
Judge McDougal, representing the Union
Bank Note Company, receives from that
firm the contracts and bonds which wen
forwarded to it on Saturday. The designa
tion of Kansas City in addition to St. Louis
and San Francisco is entirely due to the
joint efforts of Assistant Secretary Davis.
Major Warner and Judge McDougal in the
first place and to the Litter's special efforts
since his arrival here last week. In a direct
way the treasury department objected to
enlarging the list, but as a result of Judge
McDougai's efforts the department decided
to add Kansas City, and the Union Bank
Note Company was given the contract. As
soon as the contract and bond are returned
here executed, Kansas City will be ready to
supply the earth with stamps that, unlike
Spain, need no licking. The accommoda
tions afforded by this arrangement will
extend beyond Kansas City, however, to
the eptlre tributary country, which has
been compelled to get this class of work
done away from home.
BUT THE BAND PLAYED ON.
Instrument of Sells Bros. Leading
Cornetlst Taken From Him Un
There was one not of the crowd who
stood apart near the tent Hap with a look
of triumph on his face. He knew the Im
port cf a scrap of parchment which the
crowd did not see as the leading cornetist
of Sells Bros.' band took it anil, shaking
his head, handed it back to Constable Tom
Kennedy, and taking it again, trembled as
he read its lines.
"You may play it till the afternoon per
formance is over," said the constable
shortly, as he turned to rejoin the man
at the tent door. Then, as the constable
folded up the writ ot attachment in which
Walter L. Potts, as plaintiff, swore that
W. N. Merrick, the leader of the band,
was Indebted to him to the sum of CO
and that he believed said Merrick was
about to leave the state without paying
the debt, the man at his side, who was
Walter Potts, told his story.
"I'm the manager of the Edna Paige
Comedy Company and when not on the
road live at 1C3 Garfield avenue. Two
years ago last winter I was playing under
Merrick in Wallace's circus at Roscdale.
Miss. The night I quit he paid me $100
for ten weeks' work, deducting, as he
said. $2 a week for fines. Before I could
remonstrate with him he stepped on the
train and wns gone. Now I will have my
J20 If I have to attach every Instrument
he tries to play on while they are here."
And at the conclusion of the perform
ance tho constable stepped up and took
from the leader the handsome silver cornet
on which he had been playing.
BLIND MENDICANTS AT OUTS.
John Schnltzman Accuses Jesse Tay
lor of Robblngr Him of
"I've got a case for you." said John
Schultzman to Captain Branham at the
Central police station last evening. "A
biindman has robbed me of $9.30. and I
want" you to break into his wealth for
"Why. you are blind yourself!" exclaim
ed the surprised captain.
"I know I "am." said Schultzman, with a
chuckle. "It's a case of the blind robbing
Schultzman is a medicant who displavs
a placard on which Is inscribed: "Help the
Blind; I Am Alone." The blind man he
accuses of stealing his money registers as
Jesse Taylor, and is always accompanied
bv a dog of remarkable Intelligence.
"1 gave Taylor the money to keep for
me Sunday night." continued Schultzman.
"and this morning he skipped out. I am
sore over it because he is better fixed than
I am. He has a bank account and owns a
firoductlve farm in Florida, h want to break
nto his bank account, and if I can't do
that I propose to spoil his trade. You'll
help me. won't you. boss?"
"1'es," replied the captain, and then
happv and chuckling Schultzman groped
his wav out of the station and to his most
TO DEMAND E1GHT--H0UB DAY.
Tinners Union Decides to Enforce
This Demand After An-
The tinners ot Kansas City have decided
that eight hours shall be a day's work
for the men of their trade after August 1.
The local union held a long and stormy
meeting last night at labor headquarters
and decided to demand of the bosses an
eight-hour day on and after August 1, and
to enforce the demand if necessary.
Real Warm Weather Rest and Com
fort. There is a powder to be shaken into the
shoes called Allen's Foot-Ease, invented
by Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy. N. Y., which
druggists and shoe dealers say is the best
thing they have ever sold to cure swollen,
burning, sore and tender or aching feet.
Some dealers claim that it makes tight or
new shoes feel easy. It certainly will cure
corns and bunions and relieve Instantly
sweating, hot or smarting feet. Allen's
Foot-Ease costs only a quarter, and the
Inventor will send a sample free to any
Advertise your houses for sale or to let
In The Journal If you want to secure a pur
chaser or tenant.
VIEWS AT GAMP ALGER
TROOPS FEARED NOT YELLOW FE
VER. BIT DELAY.
Lack of Enthusiasm Apparent When
a Report Was Received That
Operations SIlKbt Be Sus
pended Until Fall.
CAMP ALGER. VA., July 13. The spirits
of the men at Camp Alger changed many
times yesterday. In the morning there was
a general feeling that there would not be
a further movement of troops from the
camp until fall. This had a most depress
ing influence on the officers and enlisted
men alike, and the routine of camp was
carried on with a noticeable lack of the
usual enthusiasm. The morning reports of
the ravages of yellow fever in the ranks
ot the brave boys before Santiago had a
depressing influence. There was pity for
those who had been stricken with the
plague, but the report that the president
would probably defer any further opera
tions until fall when the danger from the
fever would he lessened, caused greater
depression. At this distance the dangers
of yellow fever, "if a soldier will take
proper care of himself," seem very slight.
Even those who recognize the gravity of
the situation In Cuba are anxious to get
to the front.
"Anything rather than stay in this coun
try and have the war come to an end
without so much as smelling powder," is
nearly every soldier's sentiment.
In the afternoon came the report of the
surrender ot Santiago. The war depart
ment telephoned General Graham of the
success of the American forces, and he
telephoned each of the brigadier generals.
Then orderlies galloped to the regimental
headquarters, spreading the news as they
passed groups of soldiers. Everywhere was
enthusiasm rife. All day an aggravating
drizzling rain had been falling, but this
was not heeded, and the men rushed from
their quarters, each to heap any new de
tail. They cheered and cheered until they
were hoarse. It would be worth a day's
hard journey to witness the patriotic en
thusiasm of the men, and once one heard
the mighty cheers from 20.000 deep-chested
soldiers, intermingled with bugle blasts and
bands playing patriotic airs, it would never
be forgotten. Then came the extra edi
tions of Washington and Baltimore papers,
which were taken like hot cakes. In one
was the report that it was the policy of the
government to have General Shatter's army
embark for Porto Rico, while troops from
Camp Alger would be sent to Eastern Cuba
as an army of occupation. This caused un
feigned discontent. Then was noted a re
port that slnca fever had broken Into the
ranks of the sodlers already in the vicinity
of Santiago, these troops would in all
probability remain there rather than sub
ject new troops to the same disease and
scatter It to Porto Rico. In turn, this put
the boys, particularly those of the Third
brigade of the Second division, in the best
E'ery detail of the equipment of these
regiments has been completed and bail
cartridges Issued to the men. fifty rounds to
the man. General Graham is doing all in his
power to have the Second army corps sent
to Porto Rico. The Third brigade, which Is
fully equipped now, is thought to be select
ed as the next installment, at any rate.
Although the orders of the First Rhode
Island have, not been countermanded, it is
believed that as soon ns transports can be
secured the Third Missouri and Second Ten
nessee will be included in tlie order and the
brigade ordered to the front. General Cole
has demonstrated that he Is as thorough a
soldier now as he was during the civil war
and the subsequent Indian wars, and now
that the brigade is complete in its ordnance
equipment it Is generally understood among
the officers of other brigades that he will
be the next fortunate one in an early ex
pedition to Porto Rico.
Surgeon Summers. Second Tennessee, and
his medical department left last night for
Santiago, under orders to report (or duty
In the Isolated yellow fever hospitals. He is
an immune, having had yellow fever him
self, and is regarded as an expert in treat
ing the disease.
"I cannot only stay the spread of the dis
ease, but can cure any case. in. its first
stages." he declared, and the medical men
here do not deny the possibility that he
may be able to do what he claims in case
he reaches Santiago before more cases de
velop than he can attend to personally.
Last night all the other surgeons in this
division were ordered to be prepared to
move on short notice. This order Is doubt
less for the purpose of having the medical
department fully equipped and ready to
move when the division moves, as it is
absolutely necessary that the surgeons, nt
least one or two to the regiment, remain
with their commands.
Since assuming charge of the division hos
pital. Major Jabez N. Jackson, of the Third
brigade, has made a number of important
changes in the organization of the sur
geons under him. Yesterday he added two
more wards, making five in all.
Dick Maloy. private in Company D. Is re
ported as being critically 111 at Fort Mycr
with typhoid fever.
The surgeons are still unable to locate
the bullet In Corporal W. O. Staver's leg.
It is thought he will entirely recover In a
few weeks. Private Crawford, who acci
dentally shot Staver. has not been repri
manded, as Colonel Gross has found that
it was nurely accidental.
The Pennsylvania brigade has been re
moved from its camp near corps headquar
ters to an open field near Dunn Lorlng. Its
camp was condemned as being unhealthv,
fifteen enlisted men having contracted ty
phoid fever since coming to Camp Alger.
Corporals Webster and Craynes. Compa
ny M. have been reduced to the ranks nn
their own application, and Privates Whis
man and Etchlngham promoted to corpo
rate T T T7 C3T,-X-
E. E. EASTON.
SIGNAL CORPS IN CAMP.
The Kansns City Rccrnlts Are TlcIug
Pnt Through the Preliminary
Relatives of Claude Giles, one of tiie Kan
sas City contingent of the Missouri signal
corps, have received a letter from him,
which states that the corps reached Wash
ington barracks, Washington. D. C, last
Thursday, after a pleasant but uneventful
trip, without stops, and are encamped In a
fine place right on the Potomac. Onlv sig
nal men are in the camp, those from Penn
sylvania. Ohio and Iowa being there with
the boys from Missouri. The boys have
been given horses, which they must attend
to. and are being put through hard dis
cipline of guard duty and flag signaling.
COLORED RECRUITS LEAVE.
The Fi-flitiUK Parson and Ills Soldiers
Oft for the Kansas
Rev. Mr. W. D. Venerable, the "fighting
colored parson," who for the past week
or two has kept together a company ot
negroes in the hope of being mustered in
with the two battalions of colored Kansas
troops, reached a partial realization of
his ambition yesterday. He left in the
morning over the Union Pacific for To
peka with twenty-five men who had been
called for to till up the places made va
cant by the failures of recruits there to
pass the physical examination.
Commissions for Third's Sargenns.
JEFFERSON CITY. MO.. July IS. (Spe
cial.) Governor Stephens to-day commis
sioned officers for the Third Missouri vol
unteer infantry as follows: Charles E.
Wilson, surgeon with rank of major; Thom
as O'Reiley. and Walter E. -Jackson, as
sistant surgeons. Adjutant General Bell
and Coloneis Gross and Corby requested
THE BUDD. PARK CONCERT.
An Excellent Programme to Be Ren
dered To-nlffht by James Mil
Another of the popular band concerts
provided by the park board will be given
at Budd park this evening by the James
Military band. The programme Is nn ex
cellent one, which everybody can enjoy and
includes the new march by Mr. James,
"Admiral Schley's Victory," and the favor-
lie -uame ui -uint. j ..uu3c. iuc
programme is as follows for the concert,
which begins at 7:30:
March 'The Coming Star- utocro venuto).
Mignonette Romeo and Juliet" (Tobani).
Humoreek (H. O. Wheeler).
Selection "The Beggar Student" (George Wiegaad).
Waltz "Woman'a Love" (Fahrbach).
March "Admiral Dewey's Victory" (new) (James).
March "Battle of Manila" (a big hit) (Barn
house). ."America." overture on national airs (Moses).
Walts "Fairy Dreams" (Andauer).
"First Heart Throbs" (Elienberg).
Grand Fantasia on "DUIe" (Langey).
March "The Gridiron" (Pryor's latest) (Arthur
The Hub's Credit Certificate.
Whtnyoa Kstt purchatid 2i.o vorth of msrcaiiu in eath,
on turrtndir of thU ctrtiJUatt you tcill receive free cAoie of any ef
the artieltt enumerated hereon. THE HUB.
S g i:Jl
ci m B! E
I o 2l23
1 o r.-s
a o S-S'Si.
e o Si "a";
; 3s :"
O 1 O .
j 3 ""
a o $1
JAKE WEU, Prop.
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers
For Men, Boys and Children.
Fifth and Main Streets.
8 n.- choic
choice of 3
MAY ABOLISHFAST TRAINS.
Wenterit Linen Have Fonnd Them Un
profitable lletwcen Chicago
CHICAGO. July IS. Excess fares and
twenty-seven hour trains between Chicago
and Denver probably will be abolished with
in a month. Three of the lines interested in
this traffic, it is reported, have reached the
conclusion that the fast trains have been
failures and that there is no longer any rea
son for maintaining them. The other inter
ested line has not been heard from, ana
as it is the one which has been most per
sistent in demanding that the fart trains be
maintained. It Is not yet a ceruuniy iiiul
hf Him. schedules will be lengthened out
to the old basis and the excess fares be
HOPE TO END RATE TROUBLE.
IVeiitern Linen to Try to Secure Res
toration of Kansas CIty-CliIcOKO
CHICAGO, July IS. Western lines will
meet here to-morrow to try to untangle
the knots in the Chlcago-St. Paul. Chicago
Ti'fine.nc Piti- nml fThicnco-Omaha nassen-
ger situation. It was reported to-day that
the conditions Detween nere anu au ruui
are somewhat improved and that an open
eut in these fares may not be necessary.
Chicago-Kansas City fares have already
been cut J2. The Chicago-Omaha rates so
fa- have been maintained.
New Depot at Jefferson City.
JKFFERSON CITY. MO.. July 18. (Spe
rini 1 Henprnl Superintendent H. G. Clark.
Chief Engineer J." W. Way. and Engineer
E. Fisher, ot the bridge anu nuuuing ue
partment of the Missouri Pacific railway,
wpre hpre to-dav with a force of engineers.
making the preliminary surveys for locat
ing the new passenger siaiion anu ireigui
depot here. The building will be located on
the present site and will cover a space of
213 feet in length and thirty-sir feet in
width. The contract will be awanled in a
short time. An official stated to-day that
the new station would be one of the finest
on tho road.
Aik for Bids for Handling; Coal.
TOPEKA. July IS. (Special.) General Su
perintendent Mudge. of the Santa Fe. has
issued a circular asking for bills for the
handling of coal on the Santa Fe during
the ensuing two years. The coal Is now
being handled by Mr. G. W. Clausen, of
this city, who has had the contract for
several years. The bids will have to be in
by August 20. and the lowest bidder will
receive the contract.
The handling of coal contemplates Its
transfer from the cars to the coal chutes
and from the chutes to the engines. All
the coal is furnished by the company and
the amount used per month amounts to
about 7,"ifl0 tens.
The Canadian Pacific railway earnings
for the week ending July II were JlSiJ.POO:
for the same period last year. $477,000; In
Active opposition has developed to the
Dlan nronofed for the reorganization of the
C. S. & II. railroad, general mortgage bond
holders to the amount of $300,000,000 having
signed nn agreement to resist. The North
American Trust Company, of New York,
has been asked to act as trustee for them.
In the supreme court yesterday Judge
Horton filed a motion to dismiss the suit
instituted by Attorney General lloyle to
compel the Missouri Pacific road to re
turn us rolling stocK on a mileage oasis
for assessment. In the motion It Is charged
that the Misouri Pacific returned all of
its rolling stock in the state on March 1.
the day the assessment dates and that that
Is nil the law requires.
Tho rtcamshlp Rapidnn has arrived at
Newport News on her Initial trip over, to
enter the regular Newport News and Liv
erpool trade of the Chesapeake & Ohio
Steamship Company. Limited. She is one
of the larsest carriers afloat. Her length
over all is 490 feet, beam ."I" feet, depth ?".
feet, dead weight carrying capacity ex
ceeding 1I.5C0 ions. The Rapidan should
sail from Newport News about July 23 for
Liverpool. This makes the seventh steamer
the Chesapeake & Ohio Steamship Com
pany has In Its service between Newport
News. Va.. and Liverpool and London.
DEATH OF SEBASTIAN LIST.
Pioneer Stonemason of Kansas City
Saccnmlis to Apoplexy at nn
Sebastian List, one of the first stone
masons who did work In Kansas City after
the civil war. died at his home. 1S27 Char
lotte street, yesterday at 4 o'clock. Mr.
List had been as well as usual for a man
of 70 years old until a week ago last Satur
day night, when he was stricken with
apoplexy while silting on his porch after
returning from Holmes park where he had
spent the evening with his daughter and
grandchildren. He was taken Into the house
and gradually grew worse until he died yes
terday. Mr. List came to Kansas City from Ger
many in 1SC6 and bought a home in what
was then "the woods south of town" but
is now the corner of Eighteenth and Char
lotte streets. He was employed upon many
of the large buildings In the North end
which were then in the course of construc
tion. A wife, four sons and three daughters
survive Mr. List, all of them living In Kan
sas City except a daughter in Colorado and
a son in St. Louis. The funeral will be held
to-morrow morning, at S o'clock from Sts.
Peter and Paul's church, and the inter
ment will be at the cemetery of that name.
FIRECRACKER CAUSES DEATH.
W. T. Arnell Expires or Lockjaw Kr
soltiusr From a Wound Re
ceived an l'oarth of Jaly.
W. T. Arnell. a boiler maker in the Mis
souri Pacific shops at Osawatomle, Kas..
died at 2 o'clock yesterday morning at the
Missouri Pacific hospital In this city of
lockjaw resulting from a wound in the
thigh received from a cannon firecracker
on the Fourth of July. He was brought to
Kansas City on July 12. but lockjaw did
not develop until two or three days later.
When the disease first made its appearance
it was not recognized by the doctor in
charge because the patient suffered no pain
either In the wound or in Ills jaws. Some
twelve hours later, however, the physi
cians discovered it. and used every remedy
known to medical science to counteract the
disease, but the man grew worse steadily
and died yesterday morning.
air. Arnell was 21 years oil. anil a widow ,
and four children survive him. His mother j
ana a orotner live in at. josepn. aio..
body was :-ent last night for j
Death of Mrs. Josephine Mayo.
Mrs. Josephine Mayo died at her late resi
dence. 1115 Cleveland avenue, at 1:20 p. m.
yesterday, after a lingering Illness caused
by paralysis. Short funeral services wera
conducted from the house by Rev. Mr. W.
J. "Williamson, of Bales chapel, and Rev.
Mr. J. M. Cromer, of the First Lutheran
The remains will be taken to Pleasant
Hill, the former home of the family, where
more formal sen-ices will be held. Four
daughters survn. e ner. one oi wnom is Mrs.
Mayo Rhodes, now or tne City or Mexico.
formerly well known In musical circles in
Funeral of Mrs. Rorabaclc.
. . . ..... .
The funeral of Mrs. Virginia L. Rora-
back, wife of J. Z. Roraback. of the Pitts-
burg.& Gulf railroad, who died suddenly
at a reasonble addi
tional charge by The
and return direct from
Chicago to Kansas
City, covering the
and a trip East with
Call on ticket agent,
S23 Main street, for
FOR LADIES ONLY.
Magnificently appointed rooms for
the scientific giving of Turkish batha.
Many ills disappear after tht taking
of these baths. The effect la strength
ening, beautifying and healthful. Com
petent lady attendants. Charges r
J. E. VINCENT Hair and Hliner, Ca.
Practical IW7 and Toupte Jlatert.
Tel. 268. 1026 Main Street.
Kaiser Fraaz Josefs ceMrataa
Knabeo - Kapelle !
or Royal Haa tartan Boys
Sand, ol Budapest, ttaafsry.
Military Band Concert.
M. A. LENG& Caadactor.
Frea Dancing for Children
Wednesday and Saturday after- i
noons: rresiaairucuon. anet
lana Ponies: Boats:. Cafe.
The Only Absolutely Rreprosf
Hotel la Kansas City. .......
m Goates House
Highest and Coolest
Location in Kansas City.
Coates House Plunge.
of apoplexy at her home. 103" Garfield av
enue, on Sunday night, will be held at the
family home at 4 o'clock en Thursday af
ternoon. A short service will be held by
Rev. V. P. George, of the Westminster
Presbyterian church, and the body will
be shipped to St. Louis for interment.
Other Deaths and Funerals.
Noble U. Johnson died of consumption at
his late home. 639 Forest avenue. last
night. He was 52 years old and had lived
in Kansas City for more than twenty
years. A wife and several small children
survive him. The funeral will be held
from Mount St. Mary's church at S o'clock
BURLINGTON ROUTE SPECIALS.
Until October ast. J7.7".
KNIGHTS OF PTTHIAS. INDIANAPO
August 19th. '.Mth and 21st: rate, $11.35.
Jli.GO CINCINNATI AND RETURN fll-SB
September 2nd. 3rd and 4th.
L. A. W INDIANAPOLIS AND RETURN
August 7th and Sth. Rate. JH.C
HOMESEEKERS EXCURSIONS TO THE
WEST AND NORTHWEST.
First and Third Tuesdays. July. August.
September and October.
SUMMER TOURIST RATES FOR ALL
Send for pamphlet.
BURLINGTON TICKET OFFICE.
3 Main street.
Almost Free- Photographs.
The Kansas City View Comnanv will rent
you a J23 to $30 kodak at 10 cents per day.
or Jl per month. Take a kodak with you on
your vacation trip. Any one can use ona
and make nice Dhotos. We do th finishing
You do the rest. Tel. 1440. Established In
iisnj. h,i wainut.
Marriage Licenses Issued Yesterday,
Charles Jactaon. Hlgglnsvllle....
Florence Coleman. Higglnsville..
Frithoff. Englund. Kansas City..,
Maria Hultman. Kansas City....
John Smart. Kansas City ,
i Ida O'Grady, Kansas City ,
I J. E. Spangler. Kansas City
Lizzie L. walker. Kansas City...
WHILE THE WAR LASTS.
AU ho marcb. walk cr atanO. thaali tttakt lata
thir slices Allen's Foot-Eaa. a, powotr. It carta
actum, tired, sore, nrollca fast, and makes tight or
new siioes caar. It stuarts moisture, and preTenu
I chalnc hot. amartlnc. blisterei. sweating; feet. All
tie reiular army troope tnA j:tt men use It. Vot-
'nnteers la hot eltaatts tan't exist la comfort wlth-
0ut It. Allen's Foct-Ease Is cold br all drociiats
and shoe stores. !. Sample seat THEB. Address,
Allen t. Olmsted, Le Bo. X. T.