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THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3, I89R
SERIES BEGINS TO-DAY
nuv rnnvKNTKi) kis city.
COLl.MIlLfe COVIEST i ISTttUAV.
Dine Hnve Suc-ceedeil Well iirnlnst
Ibc Scnntors Thus I'nr-Parie to
Oppose Wullen To-dn lo
Iteiuain at Columbus.
TeEtcrJnj's heavy rain prevonte( either
the Kansas City or the Columbfa tcim
from making ajj advance in the leajue race
ami the oprnlnR of the three canv scries
w.is poMponed until to-day. Parjee and
AVolter- will be the opposing pltihcrs in
this, jfierr.oon's same. To-morrow-Indies'
day a double-header will be play!, the
Jirtt same commenclnc at 1:30. ind to
morrow nlKht Magnate Loftus and lis team
of Senators will depart for Milwaukee to
tackle the Brewers, in the Kasa ts. East
President C. H. Ebbltts. of Brookln. is
the guest of Manager 1onus at the Vic
toria, and these two ccntlcmen. with Mag
nate Jimmic Manning of the Mut-, spent
th afternoon In a social eion. 'The off
day permitted the plaers of thevlsitins
tfam to spend the time in swapping yarns
of the diamond in the hotel lobbj. und the
home player in their boarding hou-e near
the ball park passed the afternoon in sim
ilar pursuits, which recjuircd as liitle ex
ertion. The present series will be the third time
that tlie Blues and the Senators have
com together. The two teams broke een
when they met at Columbus the tlrt time
for four same"!. At Kansas City me home
team took two out of three, and Mtnnlng's
crew repeated thlp act when Columbus was
lsited again, so that Kansas City has
taken six out of the ten games' played
Manager Loftus stated yesterday that all
future games scheduled to be pled at
Columbus would be gien on the home
grounds. There has been a revival of in
terest in the game at the Ohio capital,
he sajs. and he believes that during the
remainder of the season the team will be
Loftus has hut three pitchers with him
on the present trip: Bumpus Jones. Wol
ters and Brown, a joungster wliom he
picked up at Dubuque. The lineup of the
teams to-day will be as follows:
KANSAS C1TV. POSITIONS. COUMBl8.
"tVllsnn . Catcher. riucklcjr
rard Pitcher Wnlttre
O'HaEas First tas Tebeau
Vlox .... .... Sse-ono" bate Genfns
alllian Third ta WoKcrton
(Tonnauchtftn shormop IuIn
Triable lft Ilfld tally
Flacle OntrrfleM Sullivan
lUVIckcr niKUt field Frank
PRESIDENT EBB1TTS IN TOWN.
The IlrooUIjn Magnate Senrchlnfr for
Material far Hli rxt Sen
President C. II. Ebbltts. of the Brooklyn
baseball club, arrived in Kansas City es
terday and will be a spectator at to-day's
game between Kanas City and Columbus.
It is believed that Mr. Ebbltts mission to
the "iVert is to look for plaers for his next
j car's team. In fact, he docs not deny
that he will take particular notice of the
individual work of the players in the two
teams to-day. and consider of how much
value they mlc;ht be to his own club. Yes
terday afternoon President Ebbltts held
conferences with both President Tom Lof
tus. of the Columbus team, and President
Manning, of the home clt b.
Regarding the National League season,
Mr. Ebbltts said last night: "The war has
Interfered greatly with the success of the
National League season, and nil the cities
in the lengue have felt it? effects in dimin
ished crowds. At the beginning of the
3 ear. my own town. Brooklyn, gave the
team fairly good support, the attendance
at our games exceeding that at New York.
Boston or Philadelphia. Since we have had
a streak of hard luck and have struck the
toboggan the crowds have fallen down
greatly. It will be a good thing for the
game if the war closes before the opening
of next j ear's season, as now seems prob
able." Mr. Ebbltts refused to dl-cuss the Freeel-man-"Ducky"
Holmes Incident. "It would
be Ill-timed for me. who manages a team
in the same city with Mr. Krcedman, to
state my disapproval of any action he has
taken." said Mr. Ebbltts. "I am well ac
quainted with the New York president, and
we are good friends. Frcdman may have
made a mistake in taking the fiction he
did. but st the same time one cannot ap
prove Holmes' remark on the ball field."
Mr. Ebbltts declined to venture a predic
tion as to the outcome of the National
League contest, other than to say that he
considered Boston. Cleveland. Cincinnati
and Baltimore all In the race.
WESTERS LEAGUE STASDINO.
w I. PC
Indianapolis ..4 31 .C31 Columbus ...
Kanaaa Cltjr ..SS SC .6041 Detroit ..
St. Taut S4 38 .SSTl St. Joaeph ..
Milwaukee ....55 40 .57JI Minneapolis ,
St. Pnal 4. Indianapolis 1.
ST. PAUL. MINN., Aug. 2. Haw ley's
wlldness and Allen's errors were respons
ible for the defeat of the Indians-. The
game wai called at the end of the seventh
Inning on account of rain. Score:
fit. Paul 0 0 3 1 0 0 0-4 9 0
Indianapolis 0 10 0 0 0 cu-1 4 4
Batteries St. Paul. Denrer and Spies; In
dianapolis, Haw Icy and Kahoe.
Mlltvatilfre II, Minneapolis 2.
MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.. Aug. 2. The
Brewers hit Bresnahan as they pleased to
i!a and had men on the bases In all but
one inning. The hits -allowed by Tajlor
were scattered, while his team gave him
perfect support. Score:
Minneapolis ...00020000 02 9 1
Milwaukee ..04010211 9 14 0
BatterieF Minneapolis. Brcsnahan and
Fisher. Milwaukee. Taylor and Speer.
w. is. p a
it 3 .sy
.31 55 .371
31 53 .369
37 C6 .30
NATIONAL I.EIGIE STASDIMJ.
w is rc.i s wTl. r c.
Cincinnati .. 3 35 t81 Pittsburg; .. 45 41 .60S
RoMon .. 57 St 4i Philadelphia 41 44 .4H
rlcieland . .& 34 itzi llroollrn . 33 . .35V
Flahltnore 49 34 SSrtl Loultrllle . 33 St .!&
Chid to . .50 40 556 Washington 31 57 35J
Xt lorl 47 44 51a fct Loula .35 ti .378
Loulnvlllc 1. Huston 1.
LOUISVILLE. KY Aug. 2.-To-dav's
game was a pitcher's battle and was called
on account of darkness at the end of tho
twelfth lulling with the score a tie. Both
teams fielded brilliantly Score.
ClarU If. .
1 4 0 0 Lir s
5 1110 Tennt. lb .. 4 1 16 1 0
40000 puff rf
4 14 0 0
Watner 3b . E 0 1 4 1 Collins, 3b .. 4 0
Darls lb . S 1 30 1 0,Lor 3u .. 5 1 3 0
Itltrhej- 3b 5 14 7 0 Rerrtn c. 5 0 4 0 1
line-man. s 5 1 S 7 0 Slaftord. rf. 5 1 0 0 0
Klttrldge c 4 : I 1 31 Pickett If. 4 13 11
JlaRCe. p 4 0 0 HMchole. p 3 113 0
36 37 4 Totals
..36 635 17
Cllnaman out for Interference
S'-nre bj Innings:
Louisville 0 0000000100 Ol
llo'ton 1O0000O0000 01
Suniniarj: Stolen base Cllngman. Dex
ter DufTv First base on ball- Off Ma-(-e
i off Nil hols 1. Struck out Ilv Nich
oN ;. S.irriflce hits Tenney. Nichol.
Double plavs Wagner. Ilitchey and Da
vis Ciingman DaviR and Klttridge. Hit by
pitched ball-Collins. Time 2:20. Umpires
O.iffncy and Brown. Attendance, 1,200.
Cleveland it, Philadelphia 1.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 2. Cleveland
rasilv defeated Philadelphia to-day. Cup
py pitched great ball and the Cleveland
team fielded brilliantly. Attendance, 2.531.
CLEVELAND I PHILADELPHIA
ah 11 ro a i;i xn 11 po a e
PurVett. If 4 3 10 0 CnoW cf 4 0 10 1
Chlld 3li 4 13 4 0 Pouclan. lb 4 0 It 3 0
MrKean m 4 0 s 1 O'Delehant) If 4 1 I 0 0
Wallace 3b 4 1 1 2 0 Lajole 3b 4 0 3 3 1
T'beau, lb S 3 9 0 01 Kllelc. rf ... 2 1 1 0 0
MrAleer t 4 1 1 0 01 Vrrarlaud. c 3 0 4 2 0
nialv rf .30500! Lauder 3b .. 3 1 1 2 1
Criecr. . 4 3 3 I 01 Cmsa. s .... 3 0 2 4 1
Curpy p ... 4 0 0 4 Olllonohue. p . 2 1 1 6 1
Tolal SS 10 37 13 0' Totals . 30 4 37 19 S
Score by Innings.
Cleveland 2 0 0 10 2 0 0 49
Philadelphia . . ..00000010 01
Runmarj Earned runs Cleveland. 3;
Sacrifice lilts McKean. Blake. Stolen
bae BInke left on bastf Cleveland, 6:
Philadelphia, 3 Struck out Bj Cuppv. 1;
b Donohue. 1 Double plays Wallace.
McKean and Tebeau; Douglass and Cross;
Lajoie and Douglass: Donohue, McFarland
and Douglass. Tirst base on balls Off
Cuppy. 2; oft Donohue. J. Wild pitch
Donohue. Umpires L nch and Andrews.
S'ew York T, Cincinnati 75.
CINCINNATI. O.. Aug. 2 But for two
misjudged Hy balls by Steinfeldt the Reds
would have won to-day's game. Rusic was
hit hard. Hill was very unsteady. Four
of his six bTes on balls blossomed into
runs. Attendance. 3,350. Score:
Score by Innings:
CINCINNATI ! NEW lORK
An 11 ro a nl u h ro a k
Mcrhee. 3b . 4 1 1 2 1 Vanllalt.. rf. 5 1 1 0 0
Smith. If .5121 OITIernnn. rf.. 5 1
Corcoran, rs. 3 1 3 3 0 Joyce, lb ... 5 2
Deckley. lb.. 4 1 11 0 01 Davis. s ... 4 3
Irln, 3b ... 4 0 0 3 OiGleajion. 2b.. 4 0
Miller, rf .. 3 2 3 0 0, Doyle. If ... 3 0
Steinfeldt. cf 4 3 3 0 01 Hartman. 3b. 5 3 1 0 0
Peltz. c .... 0 0 1 0 01 Grady, c ..10510
Vaughn, c... 4 1 2 1 01 Rusle. p .... 4 10 10
Hill, P. .. .3001 01
Hawley ... 0 0 0 0 Ol Totals 36 10 27 8 1
Total .. .31 9 27 12 11
Datted for Hill in ninth.
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 05
New -iork 0 0 110 0 0 3 27
Summary: Earned runs Cincinnati, -t;
New York. 2. Twobate hits Vaughn, Da
vis, 2; Hartman, 2,Joce. Threebase hit
Beckley. Stolen bases McPhee. Corcoran,
Van Haltren, Ticrnan, Rusle. Double pla s
Dovlc and Gleason; Smith. McPhee and
Beckley. First base on balls By Hill, fi:
by Rusle. 3. Struck out By Hill, 2: bv
Rusle. 3. Passed ball Vaughn. Wild
Pitch Rusle. Time 2.20. Umpires Em&lie
Pittsburg it. WnshlnKton O.
PITTSBURG. Aug. 2 Pittsburg's error
less game shut Washington out. Both
runs were made after two were out. Wrig
Iey'"4 wild throw was responsible for one
run. and two hits brought in the other.
Attendance. 1,00). Score:
PITTSBLKG 1 WASHINGTON
All II PO A El AD H TO A E
Ponoran. rf 4 0 1 0 01 Selbach. If . 3 0 0 0 0
McCreery. cf 3 1 4 0 0 Anderson, cf 4 1 2 0 0
Jtccjartli. If 4 0 3 0 0 Farrell. c . . 4 1
Gray 3b 3 0 0 0 0, MtGuire. lb
DoHcrman. c 3 3 5 3 0 Kelts. 2b ...
Padden. 3b . 3 0 2 1 0 Smith. 3b .
4 16 10
4 14 5 0
3 10 11
O Btlen. lb . 4 1 9 0 0' Gettnan, rf .. 3 0 10 0
Ely. ts .... 4 13 3 olWrigley. s . 3 1 2 2 1
Tannehlll. p 3 0 1 3 0' Mercer, p .. 3 1 1 1 0
Totals 31 6 3780 Totals 31 7 31 It 2
Score by Innings:
PlUMwra: 0 0 10 0 10 0 3
Waablngton . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Summary: Stolen bases Donovan. Sel
bach. Farrell. Double plays Tannehlll and
O'Brien: Ely and O'Brien. First on balls
Off Tannehlll. 1: off Mercer, 3. Hit by
pitched ball Padden. Struck out By Tan
nehlll, 3; by Mercer. 3. Time 1:15. Um
pires Swartwood and "Warner.
Wichita ft, Atchison 2.
ATCHISON. KAS.. Aug. 2.-(Special.)
Atchison was unable to bunch hits on Cal
lahan to-day, and Wichita won an uninter
esting game. The grounds were In bad
condition and there was no change for bril
liant Melding. The score:
R. H. E.
Atchison ....01100000 02 T 2
Wichita 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 03 S 1
Summaries: Batteries Atchison. Cham
berlain and Warner: Wichita. Callahan and
Menefee. Bases on balls Oft Chamberlain.
3; off Oallnhsn. S. Left on bases Atchi
son, 12: Wichita. 4. Hit by pitcher Mene
fee and Kinlock. Struck out By Cham
berlain, 3; by Callahan. 3.
Topeka ", Sallna 1.
TOPEKA. Aug. 2. (Special.) Topeka de
feated Salina in an exciting eleven Inning
game to-dav by a score of 3 to 1. 'Ihc
game was hotly contested from start to
finish and was one of the best of the sea
son. Baseball Aotes.
Geme at 3:45 to-day.
Pardee against Wolters.
Collins was the first Boston plajer to
make 100 safe hits.
Evcntt leads the Chlcagos in batting,
with an average of .317.
Detroit did not play at St. Joseph jes
terday. Rain prevented.
As St. Paul defeated Indianapolis .";
tcrday, the Blues are a few points nearer
Kansas City is plajing by far the fast
est ball in the league, and deserves to win
the pennant. St. Joseph Herald.
Jack Haskell, the striking Western
League umpire, is now officiating in ama
teur games in and around Omaha.
Both Cincinnati teams were defeated yes
terday. Rusie pitched the winning same
against the Eastern aggregation.
Three National League games scheduled
for yesterday were called oft on account of
rain St. Louis, Brooklyn, Chicago and
Baltimore did not play.
IF St. Paul gets three straight from In
dianapolis and IF the Blues take three
from Columbus. Kansas City will be in
first position before the end of the present
The Blues and the Senators will play a
double header on Ladles' dav. Kansas
City Is now racing for the pennant and
the double attraction to-morrow should
draw a great big crowd.
As jet Jack Doyle and Scrappy Joce
havn not come to blows In New York. An
other tip gone wrong, for Dojle has been
with New York more than two weeks.
"I pick the teams to finish In this or
der." said Ned Hanlon: "Baltimore, Cleve
land, Boston, Cincinnati. Chicago. New
York. Pittsburg. Philadelphia, Brooklyn.
Louisville, Washington and St. Louis.
Says a St. Louis paper: "It Is a matter
of general surprise that the Louisville and
SL Louis teams are so low In the race.
Both clubs are immeasurablv better than
Brookljn. Washington. Pittsburg or possi
Veteran baseball enthusiasts who have
followed the game for many years are of
the opinion that Jhe best interests of the
sport In this district can be served only
by an immediate and radical change In the
management of baseball here. New York
When a president of a club causes a small
riot on hh own field it looks as if it were
time for the club owners themselves to take
a hand. They have a board of discipline
for handling rowdy plaers. Does its juris
diction extend to an officer of a club?
New York Tribune.
Nichols and Magee were the pitchers In
a. great contest between, the Colonels nnd
the Champions at Louisville esterday The
game was called in the twelfth Inning on
account of darkness. Louisville made sev
en hits and Boston six, and each side
had two errors and one run.
A big delegation of St. Joe fans is plan
ning to swoop down on Kansas City Sun
day to see the game between the Blues and
the Babes. The St. Joe crowd Is to be
armed with brooms, but it Is hardly prob
able that Fisher and his men will sweep
the home team very far from their pres
Tim Hurst discovered Jack Stivetts in
1SSJ, when Jack was .1 budding twirlcr In
the Fenntlvanla League. Tim recommend
ed Jack to Charley Comiskey. who was
then the manager of the Browns. From St.
Louis Jack went to Boston, and now he re
turns to the Mound City under the man
agement of his discoverer.
"Preston, now with Omaha, and once a
Colonel." remarked Algy McBride. "is the
ben man I ever saw in working that sneak
home. I saw him turn the trick twice in
one week at Grand Rapids. He waited until
the catcher had drawn his arm back to
make the return throw to the pitcher. Then
he put on steam nnd sailed home ahead of
the twirler's throw."
"That boy Corcoran is the life of that
Cincinnati team." sas Jim Hart. "He's
head and -houlders above anybody else
in that whole Intield. I don't care how
man errors he makes, he plays the
game. I think he's ahead of even Mc
Phee nowada. He's a greal ball play
er, and if you want to know why that
team stands so high watch Corcoran
The know good baseball in Boston when
they mb it. nnd Wattv's style Is appreciat
ed. The onl persons that do not like Wat
kins' wavs are four-flush players, who have
been bluffing out their salaries and object
to earning the money paid to them. So long
as the patrons of the club show their ap
preciation of the plan of plajing out every
game. Watklns' will not change his policy.
Louisville Courier Journal.
When Manager Hanlon, of the Balti
more, remarked last jear that If he had
hit pick of the Philadelphia club's pitch
ers he would take Fllield. he was laughed
at by many of the critics. Judging bj the
way FIfield Is pitching, now that the ex
Detroltcr Is being given a chance to show
what he can do, guess. Hanlon knew what
he ttai talking about when he made that
remark. Philadelphia Ledger.
The Louisville Courier-Journal sajs of
xne new au jojis snortsiop. seCurC(j irom
the Wllkesbarre club: "Young Sullivan is
one of the most promising joungsters seen
here in many it da,. One little incident
.esterday t-erved to show his worth. In
the fifth inning Magee pitched him one of
thos clow, tantalizing balls which are the
sorrow of many old leaguers. Young Sul
Hvar took his time, nnd deliberately placed
a nrettv safe hit over second base. A
ourgster who can do that, especially Ir.
his nrst game in tne Dig league, nas the
earmarks or a. comer, uesldes. Sullivan
plajed his position In splendid stIc, aud
showed no signs of rattles."
TWO FAVORITES WON
JIATTIE P.VTTEIlSOA AD B TTLE
TO.N iVI.EKS AT COLL'31Bli.
LlttleExcltement nt Openlneof Grand
Circuit Itaeen Track Was Henij
and Spurt Tame Vrscetta
Won an Ean Have.
COLUMBUS, O, Aug. 2 The three
events on the card at the opening of the
Grand ireuit races to-daj proved to be
verj tame, notwithstanding the large fields,
all three eventi being won in straight heats.
The track was a little heavy, owing to re
cent rains, but at that, the time made was
good, considering that none of tho winners
was hard pushed.
In the 2:17 trot Mattle Patterson was a
prohibitive favorite and won without an
effort. In the 2.11 pace Harry Ohmc-r had
been picked for a winner but Argetta won
easily. Ohmer not lieing in the race at
any stage. The 2-21 trot was won by Bat
tleton. .1 green horse which made his tirst
mark in thlH rate. Battleton was favorite
in tho pools and never was in dangtr. The
2:17 trot: purse, J2.000.
Mattle Patterson, b. m. bv Vilander-
Topsy by Blue Buck (Saunders) 1 1 1
Gajton. b. h. (Kelly) 2 2 8
Hesperus, b. h. (H. J. Jamison) ". 3 2
Othello, blk. g. (Rush) 7 5 3
Black Raven, blk. g. (G. W. Jami
son) ; 4 j
Antie. g. m. (Wills) 4 7 6
Charlie G.. b. g. (Wulson) 6 S 4
Espy Bov. blk. h. (Powell) 9 B 7
Dr. Robinson, br. g. (Cochran) S dr
Time 2:11",!. 2:12. 5:14-.
2.11 pacing: purse $2 00)"
Argetta. ch. m , by Grejstone-Argosa.
by Hambrino (Berr) 1 1 1
Lady Pipes, eh. m. (Hlce) J 2 0
Rhoda Farrand, b. m (Ketcham) 6 Z 2
Burr Pitch, ch. g (Hudson) 3 .1 5
Joe Moonej. g. g. (Ravbould) ', fi 3
Harry Ohmer. g. g. (Douglass) 4 1 4
Time 2:114 ; 2:12: 2:11'..
2.21 trotting: purse VX"0.
Battleton. b g.. by Rex Americus
Caprice by Halllns Almont Jr.
Louise McG.. ch. m. (Hudson) 2 3 7
Mav Bloom, h. m. (Kcjs) 10 2 3
J. W. C, hr. h. (Heleritk) 6 6 2
Belle H . b. m (Rice) 3 9 b
Oakley, b. h. (French) 4 6 4
Iris O.. b. m. (Bush) 7 I 3
Mamie T., b. m. (McCarthv) S 10 6
MInnetto, br. h. (Yarnell) 9 7 9
Anita S.. br. m. (Saunders) 11 R 10
All Day. blk. g. (Yareanee) Z 11 dr
Time 2:14. 2:134. 2.13V,.
SECOND CHOICE WON IT.
Miss Tenney Wm a Head In Front of
DotCKett lu the SaritKossa
NEW YORK. Aug. 2 Pleasint weather
drew d good crowd to Brighton Beach to
day. The Saragoss.i handicap was a hot
contest in which Bona Dea wj the favor
ite, and Miss Tenney second choice. Dog
gett took Miss Tenney to the front at the
fall of the flag and raced along at a good
rate of speed to the stretch, where Sloan,
on Bona Dea joined him. and there was a
furious drive between the pair to the fin
ish, Doggett landing Miss Tenney winner
b a head in the fast time of l:40'i. Sum
marj: First race 1 mile: selling. Ruby Llrs, 'A
(Sloan). S to 5. won: Field Lark, &. (Mich
aels), 20 to 1 and 7 to 1, second; High
Priest. 101 (Jones), 12 to 1. third. Time,
Second race 6 furlongs. Wine Press, 104
(Maher). 5 to 2. won: Anltra. 104 (Sloan),
7 to j and 1 to 3. second: Aoca. 104 (Spen
cer), 8 to 5. third. Time, l.lj'4
Third race Selling: 1 mile. "Maximo Go
mez. 93 (Maher), S to 5. Won; Banriuo II.,
106 (Sloan). 6 to B nnd 2 to 5. second De
bride, 103 (O'Learj). 3 to I, third. Time.
Fourth race Sar.igosa: 1 mile. Miss
Tenny. 102 (Doggett). 2 to 1. won; Bona
Dea 109 (Sloan). S to 5 and 1 to 2. second;
Ladv Marian. ItW (O'Connor), Z to 1. third.
Fifth race Selling; 7 furlongs. Tripping.
116 (Doggett), 7 to 10. won; Continental. 140
(SImms). 3 to I and 4 to 3 second; Slasher,
114 (Spencer). V, to 1. third Time. 1:0,.
Sixth race Selling; 1 1-16 miles. Ben
Ronald. 108 (Slmms). 1 to 3. won: Frohman.
S7 (J. Dily). 8 to 1 and 7 to S, second: Gun
Metal, 9S (Sloan), 3 to 1, third. Time, 1:18.
Host They rinlHlied nt St. Louis,
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 2 Despite the heavv
rain which made the track very sloppj.
the horses ran according to form. Tw'o
favorites and three second choices were
successful. Attendance good. Summaries:
First race For maiders; 6 furlongs.
Mound City. 9.! (Lines), 6 to 3. won; Calla
Lily, 9) (Southard). 7 to 2 and 6 to 5 second;
Picarona, 98 (Stevens), 8 to 1, Intra". Time.
Second race Selling: 6 furlongs. AqumaB.
105 (Rutter). 11 to 5, won; Zamar II.. 107
(J. McDonald), 11 to 20 and out, second:
Harrie Floyd, 103 (Lines), 30 to I. third.
Third race Selling; 1 mile. Lord Neville.
103 (Line"-. 6 to 1 won; Moch 103 (Rutter),
6 to 1 and 2 to 1. second; Empress Jose
phine. 9S (Kane), 12 to 5. third Time, 1:50.
Fourth race 2 miles. Marquise. 10! (Rut-
ter). 4 to 3. won; Jack Bradlej. 101 (Harsh
lerger). 17 to I and 5 to 1. second; Mrs
Bradshaw, 106 (Snell), 13 to 1, third. Time,
Fifth race For 2- ear-olds: ZU furlongs.
wuu nujic-. iw vtcuncr1 n 10 . and even
won; Evelvn Ejrd. 101 (Hall). 3 to 1 and '
to 1, second; Dandy II., 10; (Gllmore). 4 to
1, third. Time. lMin.
Sixth race 1 mile and 70 jards; selling
Can Galop. W5 (J. McDonala), 7 to 2. won:
Maddalo, 104 (Gllmore), even and 2 to R
second: Harry Shannon, 105 (BIoss) 8
to 1, third. Time, 1:534.
Winners at .SarnttiKa.
SARATOGA. N. Y.. Aug. 2 -The fifth
day a racing of the Saratoga Racing Asso
ciation's annual meeting was done on a
beavj- track. The weather was fine a,id
the attendance good. The leading feature
was the mile event for the Hamburg stake
Plaudit, the favorite led for half a mile"
when he was passed by George Keenc. who
showed the way to the winning line. Sum
maries: First race 5 furlongs. Water Girl O0
(Powers). 8 to 1. won. Full Dres 5S (Claw
sen). 3 to 1 and 7 to 10 second; Plccol 1 10S
(W. Martin). 3 to 5. third Time. 1:05',.
Second race 1 mile. Havoc, 112 (Claw
son). 7 to 5. won- White Frost, 105 (A. Bar
rett). 3 to 1 ajid 7 to 3. second; Dr. Catlott
106 (W. Martin). 8 to 5. third. Time. l-4ra.
Third race Handicap; 6 furlongs. Loiter
er. IIS (W. Martin). S to 2. won: Hand Prts
109 (Irving). 9 to 3 and out. second. Time!
Fourth race Hamburg stakes; 1 mile.
George Keene. IIS (W. Martin). 5 to 2. won:
Plaudit. 119 (C. Sloan) 0 to 10 and out. soc
ord; Barnglc. US (A. barretu. 3 to 1, third.
Fifth race O'". furlongs Saratogd. 101
(Clawon. 3 to 1 won Damocles. 11 1 (('.
Sloan). S to 3 and 3 to 3. second: Aratomi,
109 (W. Martin). 9 to 5. third. Time. 1:23',S.
Results at Hnrlein.
CHICAGO. Aug. 2. Harlem results:
Weather wet: track heavv
First race fl furlongs. Sauterne, 3 to 1,
won; Millie M 3 to 2, second; Brvan, third.
Socond race 1 mile. Llbrtlne. S to 5,
won. The Torv, 4 to 1, second: Cutter
third. Time. 1-41
Third race 6 furlongs. Babieca. 3 to 1.
won: Dlggs, s to 1. second; Borden, third.
Fourth race 3 furlorgs. The Kentuckian.
4 to 5. won: Guess Me. 1 to 3, soCOnd. Ex
cursion, third. Time. 1:02V..
rifth race 6 furlongs. Traverser. 1 to 4.
won: St. Alphonses. 6 to 5, second: Ferroll,
third. Time. 1:14
Sixth race 1 mile 101 jards. Morte Fonse.
3 to 1. won: Braw laid. 3 to 1, second:
Cherrv Lear, third. Time. 1.I7,.
Seventh rice 6 furlongs. Tartarian. 3 to
1. won Madrllene. 3 to 1. second. Our
Gertie, third. Time. 1:1"..
Corhett Posts Forfeit Monej.
NEW YORK. Aus. 2 James J. CorbPtt
to-day posted J2.300 at the office of a morn
ing paper for a match with "Bob" Fltz
simmons or Jim Jeffries.
General Sportlnsr otcs.
The "Inetecn dajs' summer meeting at
HlghliuuTpark, Detroit, will commence at
the Windsor track to-day. Nearly 700
horses are stabled at the track and five
stake events will be run off during the
meeting. John J Carter, the well known
racing official, will act as judge.
The annual tournament of the Kansas
Lawn Tennis Association will be held in
Topeka August 10 and 11. The winner of
the tournament in singles will bo given a
championship gold medal, and the one win
ning second place will receive a cmera.
. . !.,.. .t.l MA.l.la A... I ... A
I J WO CUmimillUllSIUI' fium ujcunn mitt k n is
Sears special racquets are the second first
and second prizes, respectively, offered to
the winners in doubles.
The National meet of the L. A. W. will
be held In Indianapolis next week, com
mencing on Wednesday. In addition to
the racing events a number of entertaining
features have been arranged by the com
mittee in charge of the enjojment of vis
iting cjclists. The programme include,
among other things an allnlght smoker at
a local theater Wednesday, a reception
Thursday night at one of the clubrooms.
and, on Friday, an outdoor festival at a
re-ort near Indianapolis. Governor Mount
will assist in receiving visitors to the vari
SPAIN IN DR. 3R0MER'S HANDS
He Make Onr Enemy's Conutrj Sob
ject of the Last of a Scries
Rev. Dr. J. M. Cromer delivered the last
of a series of summer lectures at the First
Lutheran church, corner of Fourteenth and
Cherry streets, last night to an audience
of about Duo people.. The lectures have all
been illustrated with a stcreoptlcon and
at the beginning of his lecture ldst night
Dr. Cromer devoted a short time to a re
.iew of the pictures used in the lectures on
the subject of Hawaii, because the attend
ance at that lecture was small on account
of a storm. There were hfty-seven of the
Hawaiian picture, and the collection, is
one of the best that has been niudc of
views from the new territory of the United
The subject of last night's lecture was
"Spain." It was largely descriptive In char
acter, though a short sketch of each city,
cathedral or fortress that has become a
part of the monumental history of the
world was given as the picture appeared
upon the scrc"n. There were more than
fifty of the views.
Dr. Cromer said that while the glory of
the Spanish nation began before the Chtis
tldn era ami continued to grow until foui
centuries ago when Spain was leader
among the nations, to-day It Is one of the
least of the nations. This he attributed to
the fact that "as a savage nation Spain was
tl.o chief of the savage nations." and her
people have never outgrown their savage
instincts. Though divided into raanv po
litical factions at the present lime and with
party lines tightly drawn, the bull fight
unites the whole pePlp In a common savage
interest, he said, and this is as true of the
Spaniard in the colonies as in the mother
country. "The bull fight is a relic of the
Roman occupation of Spain that has re
mained with the people and on account of
the depraved moral condition of a people
who take delight in such a sport the nation
is one whose glory has long since de
parted." COMING "TO VAN'S" RELIEF.
Kansas City Friends Subscribe Monc
to Secure Conviction of Wom-
Traffic Manager A. J. Vanlandlngham. of
the St. Louis freight bureau, who Tta for
seven jears commissioner of the Kansas
City transportation burcdu and previousb
a'sistant general freight agent of the Mem
phis road, with headquarters here, having
been robbed bv a woman pickpocket in a
St. Louis street car. his friendp here have
started a "ubscrlption list for the dull pur
pose of hiring detectives to bring the thief
to justice and to relieve Mr. Vanlandlng
ham of any financial embarrassment he
m t liav e been caused bv the robberv. Mr.
Vanlandingham told St. Louis reporters the
porketbook contained no money, but this
will be inv educated before arrangements
are made for the distribution of the fund
raised In his behalf. The following peti
tion was jesterday circulated and exten
She had tno ees, so soft and brown.
She civet a side glance and looks down.
Trust her not. V is foollnp there
V.e. the unoerslsned friends of Brother Vanland
lngham delre to exprs regret and profound arm
rath over his extreme misfortune In falling a vic
tim to the wiles of a helle of St LoJl.
No doubt the radiance of those, beautiful eves have
rharmed other rurallsts who. in sweet moments of
ecstacy. have been relieved of their wallets and
other valuabtes in the bame manner
Knowing tho retiring disposition of our worthy
brother and realizine; the Importance of Immediate
steps In the direction of preventing a recurrence of
such cruel deccpticn attended hy a profitable
"touch." we hereby auhscribe the amounts set op
posite our names for the purpose of engaging the
Ec-vlces of a reliable detective who shall be placed
upon the ca at once
If the "sllishly dressed voung woman" is Inter
cepted she shall ba prosecuted enl b being com
pelled to permit Brothc "aVan-llrghl-i to com
plete his admiration for trce "teaulifut ees "
the balance rf the fund (if any can be found) to
to toward making up the loss
Controlling the Price of Wheat.
F.vents during the past few month in the
Chicago wheat pit has shown how power
ful on- man can be. Throughout the whole
of civilization the increase In the price of
bread has ben felt. This power of a sin
gle man, however, is not so great as that
of one single medicine In relieving and cur
ing mai.y diseases. This is Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters, and It3 influence for good
extends to all lands. AVhen the mouth
tastes badly in the morning, when appetite
is lost, when dizzy spells come on. when
vou are easily tired and have no desire to
work, take a wineglass of the Bitters be
fore meals and ,ou will feel like a different
person. This one medicine controls the
health of ev crybodj .
It's Heine Well Patronized.
J. T. R. Clark's pavilion, located on Cen
tral street, between Ninth and Tenth, was
again well patronized last evening. The
entertainment was a "go" from the start,
and the show Is clean, wholesome and re
fined, and conducted upon a strictly re
spectable basis. There is a large stage
with pknty of scenerj, beautifully lighted
bv incandescent lights, while the auditor
ium is provided with electric fans: elevated
scaf for 2,0'X) people, and reserved chairs
for 600 more.
The hill changes Sundas and Thursdas.
new performers are added ci h week. The
general admission is only 10 cents, with no
extra charge for reserved chairs, when se
cured in advanc. Tickets are on sale at
the hox ofiice and at the news stand in
the Ridge building. Adult ladies will be ad
mitted free to-nighU
Do not pnre or irenken the bowels,
but act specially on the liver and bile. A
perfect liver corrector. Carters Little
Electric fans are cooling. You get them
and other seasonable articles In Santa Fe
Route dining cox,.
Small Fires Ycsterelny.
6:20 a. m. Five-story brick furniture.
factory and warehouse, southwest corner
or Nintn ana cioerty. occupied by the
Abernathy .Furnlturp Company. No Ios
on building, iut i loss on contents. Cause.
8 40 i. m. Three-ston, brick flats nt 11111.
6 Penn street, owned bv the Drardorff
estate. Loss to building Jo. insured. Loss
on contents oeionging 10 a. ji. Weston
110. Insured for tlJOO. Cause, unknown. '
SENT FREE TO MEN
The State SIcilical Institute Discovers
a. RemnrUnlilc Remedy for
ARC SEM)I FREE A TRUL PACK
AGE TO AM. WHO WHITE.
Free samples of a most remarkable
remedy are being distributed by the State
Medical Institute. Fort Wayne. Ind. It
cured -o many men who had battled for
j ears against the mental and phjsical suf
fering of lost manhood that the Institute
has decided to distribute free trial packages
to all who write. It is a home treatment,
and all men who suffer with any form of
sexual weakness resulting from youthful
folly, premature loss of strength and mem
or. weak back, varicocele, or emaciation
ofjparts. can now cure themselves at home
The remcdi has a peculiar! grateful ef
fect of warmth and seems to act direct to
the desired location, giving strength and
development Just where It is needed. It
cures all the ills and troubles that come
from jean of misuse of the natural func
tions and has been an absolute success in
ail cases. A request to the State Medical
Institute. 173 First National Bank building
Fort Wavne. Ind.. stating that vou desire
one of their free trial packages, will be
complied with. The Institute is desirous of
reaching that great class of men who are
unable to leave home to be treated, and
the free sample will enable them to se
how easy Jt Is to be cured of sexual weak
ness when the proper remedies are em
plojcd. The Institute makes no restric
tions. Any man who writes will be sent a
free sample, carefully sealed In a plain
Fackage. so that Its recipient need hae no
ear of embarrassment or publicity. Read
ers are requested to write without dcldy.
M'NIGOLL'S SIDE TOLD
ENER i, pssi:m.er AKENT of CA
ADIA PACIFIC A WIT.ESS.
He Tells Interstate Commerce Com
mission That the Canadian Has
.Not Uistnrhrd tbe Rate
CHICAGO Atir " Thn ntitlnn nf fiV.
et scalpers and their relation with the rail
road companies entered into the proceed
ings of the interstate commerce commis
sion which to-day ( ontinued its investiga
tion into the causes of the Canadian Pa
cific rate war. Aftvr F. II. AVhltnev. repre
senting the Greit Northern railway, had
concluded his direct statement, he was
requested by Mr. McNIcoll, passenger traf
fic manager of the Canadian Pacific, to
read a letter having reference to the re
duction of passenger rates from St. Paul
to Victoria. B. C. The letter was written
in 1SSS to the Canadian Pacific Railway
Companj. The tirst paragraph was to the
effect that there has been no difflculty
with the ticket scalpers on the subject of
rates, but concluded with the suggestion
that the rates to Victoria should be re
duced and the matter taken out of the
bands of scalpers.
Mr. hitne. when asked to read the
correspondence, said he would be willing
to do so. provided McNIcoll would file the
letters he had received on the subject.
During the discission that ensued Mr.
McNIcoll declined to give the required as
surances, and eventually the chairmdn
ruled that whenever Mr. Whitney based
his statements on a letter he will be ex
pected to produce and file the original
correspondence. He added that the Cana
dian Pacific railwa. when It presented
Its case would be expected to do the same.
Mr. V. hltney. In the course of his .state
ment, maintained that the American lines
Had been held up b the Canadian Pacific
and at the price of peace had been obligvd
to give up differentials. 'Speaking of the
Increased traffic brought about by the
Klondike boom. Mr. hitnev declared that
. . tanadlan Pacific had maintained
tariff rates the American railroad com
panies would not have sustained enormous
losses. Tne speaker made a strong point
or the fact that the passenger rates
throughout the country had been complete
ly demoralized as the result of the action
f the Canadian Pacific railway.
Mr. Whitney showed that the Canadian
iacinc had forced companies to reduce pas
senger fares from New York to St. Paul
and other V extern points to a 1 cent a mile
rate. He declared that such a cut meant
the loss of enormous sums to the com
panies. Th transportation of passengers
to these V.estern points costs at least 2
cents a mile, and where the country is-
l!Z an1. s',a'"'eI' Populated the cost is
ever greater, he said.
Repl Ing to a question as to whether the
Eastern lines had suffere-d through the
L,Wri!rs ,, ra,es- Mr- Whitney said he
x-Ll-en, in.Lorme? b ""road officials in
New iork that the loss to Eastern lines
thi? , X" app?"'ne; de-pite the fact that
creased businss had greatly in-
nY.r!.nFDthe-aft''rnocn the Mp f -ne Ca
nadian Pacinc was presented hy Genenl
Ha,"san.B,erAKe'lt McNIcoll. of that road
lirf ?nl U,2t..tnP Kreed of ,ne Ame-ir-an
w .LnducPithenU h differentials dur
hr.iS.cPtHuslV ,0 Kl0"nike. the companies
.hPi?iri,ncreby- to Baln a" th raffle for
rriSstUe"- .Hp Init'ed that differential
pi.li cf0 cKcP be-een Chicago and St.
Paul. At one time. Mr. McNIcoll asserted
American rates from Atlantic ocean points
?rta'"lnB ,ouo'e- at lower than the
Canadian rates, and et the Canadian Pa
cific had been accused of demoralizing the
Dirferentials. the speaker said, were con-c-ss'or-s
granted to certain railways to
equalize certain disadvantages and he con
tended that a numoer of railwavs in the
States were given this advantage. In sup
port of this contention the speaker filed a
tariff sm.et showing that there were six
teen tilfTerential rates between St. Paul
and New York. Mr. McNIcoll attributed
the lowering of rates not to the competi
tion of the Canadian Pacific but to the
operations of the ticket scalpers and to the
svstem of issnipg m!Ieij;e tickets.
At 3.13 o'clock the chairman adjourned
further business until to-morrow.
LARGEST IN ITS HISTORY.
Business of the Baltimore Ohio
Last lenr BrraVs 411 Previ
BALTIMORE. MD.. Aug. 2.-The gross
earnings of the Baltimore & Ohio Railway
Company for the fiscal jear ended June
30. 1S3S (May and June approximated), were
J27,642."32. compared with J23.5S2.120 for the
preceding fiscal ear, an increase of G -060
These figures do not include income
from sources other than operating.
The net earnings are relatively better
than the gross, being considerably in ex
cels of $7,000,000. an increase of more than
These figures represent the biggest busi
ness in the hlstor of the Baltimore &
Ohio Railway Company and are 10 to 12
pr cent less than they would have been
had rates been maintained. The Baltimore
& Ohio was forced to cut rates in order
to meet competition.
THE GRAND ISLAND'S COMING.
Preparations for tbe Entrance of tbe
Road Continued by Itts
The new ticket case of the Grand Island
for the ofiice of the rgad at 102 West Ninth
street arrived csterday and was placed
in position, although certain details affect
ing the entrance of the road to Kansas
City remained unarranged last night. The
officials of the Grand Island, however,
expressed confidence that early this morn
ing the formal arrangements would have
been completed, and that the road's train
Eervice into Kansa- City would be estab
lished to-morrow or Friday. The office
of General Agent O. G. Burrows on West
Ninth street will be ready for his occupan
cy by that time.
Will nirc 913.000 to Aid Construction
of Knnsns. Oklahoma Central S.
INDEPENDENCE. KAS.. Aug. 2.-Spe-cial.)
An election, was held In this city to
day to vote upon the proposition to issue
$13,000 in bonds to aid in the construction
of the Kansas, Oklahoma Central & South
western railroad. Returns to-night show
that the proposition carried bv a vote of
four to one. Caney has voted $10.00) and
Cherrjvale S2O.O0O. so that the road is as
sured and will come this wav. The road
will have it headquarters in this citv. and
will opon some 1 ich sedions of Oklahoma,
bringing them in direct connection with
SANTA FE'S GOOD SHOWING.
Gross Earnings Increase $!,5OO,00O
."vet Earning Show Gain of
411 Per Cent.
CHICAGO, Aug. 2 A remarkable show
ing is made by the Atchison. Topeka &
Santa Fe railroad sjstcm. A detailed re
port of the earnings and operating expenses
was made pi'blic to-day, which shows that
the gross earnings for the fiscal jear up to
June .'A 1SDS. was in e-xcess over last jear
$3.7.C00 The net earnings show at in
crease of over 40 pr cent as compared with
last vear. The officials of the road estimate
that with th.2 good crops now in sis,t the
above figures will be far exceeded the com
OMAHA MEETING POSTPONED.
Becanse of lle-nrinc in Chlcnco It Will
."Not He lleid I ntll Friday or
OMAHA. Aug. 2. The meeting of gener
al pa'senger agents, members of the West
ern Passenger Association, announced for
this city Wednesday, has been postponed
until Friday or Saturday. W. H. Babcock.
manager or the de-partment of transporta
tion, has a telesram from the chairman
stating that because of the meeting in Chi
cago of the Interstate commerce commis
sion but few of the general passenger
agents could be present at the Omaha
meeting. Therefore. Mr. Babcock wired
requesting a postponement of the meeting
here and suggesting that the generdl pas-
HE ENTHUSIASM AROUSED
BY THE GREAT
PANTS SALE IS GROWING.
The "Wald" Trousers are garments
ish are equal in every detail to the
The assortment Is so vast that we
tall or short, slim
THE MODEL, AftS
August 8th and 9th,
Return August 15th,
Big Four Route
C iA. GREEN.
Traveling Passenger Ajent.
KANSAS CITV. Ma
WILLIAM R. DEPPE,
Assistant Genenl Pas5en-(er Agent,
ST. LOUIS. Ma
DR. ROE CHUNG,
EMINENT (-"WINESE PHYSICIAN, offices, cor
ner of Ninth and Wyandotte its.; entrance on
Wyandotte st. Office hours: From 8 a. ra. to
12 m., and i to 6 o'clock p. ra.
He guarantees to cure sll Chronic Dlsesj:,
such as SEXUAL WEAKNESS. Spermatorrhoea,
and SEXUAL DEBILITY and lm potency; SYPHI
LIS. STRICTURE, Varicocele. RHEUflATlSM
Diphtheria, Gout, and all kinds of fever.
He treats all patients by the u-.e of HEKBS and
ROOTS IMPORTED FROM CHINA.
Telephone 10(7. A. O. Sutherland. Maazr.
STEEL BEAMS AND CHNNELS.
Tree Bo:-c. uli Gii. U. reacts;. i'awl.rj ?4:tl2.
Dein 3.li. Fire Eicapei. Lan Roller. Uar Racaa,
Feed Bales. Ceil Screen'. Winder Qmrdi. Jail Calls,
Wire Cloti. Architectural Casting. Architectural
Wrought Ircn. Wire vork ot alt description!. Foun
dry nnd Slechlne Shop. Rotedale. Kaa. Offlea aat
Factory. 148 30 Oak st. Kansas Cttr. Mo.
BIB. PFtLIT LI BBIIttest
too orittinst and only.
FRENCH, safe sod reliabl emit
on the market. Price, $L00; -Mat
brttisil. Genuine sold onlrb
Tbe Diamond Drug Store. 904 Main Street,
Kansas City. Mo.
senger agents meet here Friday or Satur
day ot this week.
ROADS F0RGET AGREEMENT.
Demoralization In Western Freight
Situation Bids Fair to Soon
The new freight agreement of Western
lines -which was eftecthe on July 15 and
again on July 23 and In a measure renewed
on August 1. seems to have been forgotten
in some ol its proviIons already, although
the situation is not as jet very bad. How
ever.. if the demoralization in certain lins
continues a few dajs longer the agreement
Is llkelv to become a. dead letter and the
freight situation v. ill return to the old
status unsatisfactory alike to the railroads
D. O. Ies. general freight agent of the
Burlington. St. Loui?, was In Kansas City
Colonel George H- Fbote. district passen
ger agent of the Milwaukee, spent a few
hours on the line of the Memphis in South
west Missouri esterday.
The Maple Leaf tariff sheet for August
has been received and is ready tor distri
bution to shippers. Thi sheet is con'ing to
be- regarded as an indispensable reference
book by ihippers and It's monthly appearance-
is'alwajs looked forward to with in
terest. The golden spike thJit holds to the ties
the steel rails that connect by railway
Columbus and Detroit was drien yester
day b Goxcrnor W. V. Marquis, president
of the Columbu" Northwestern Railway
Companv. under which name the road was
built. The dlUsion running from Lima. O..
to Peorl.t. 111., will be known a- the Colum
bus dlislon of the Detroit & Lima North
ern. Those Trho rrish to practice economy
should buy Carter' Little Ll.er Pills. Forty
Pills in a ial: only one pill a dose.
To-night's Concert Programme.
The programme arranged by Professor
James for to-night's concert on Gladstone
boulevard is as follows.
March Stars and Strifes Fcrer.r" (Souaa).
Metley oterture "Flannra O-rn" (Btjer).
"InalaT War Pane (Bll. Jr).
Mtrtnon.lt? ' Rora.o ani Juliet' tTheo M Toftaa').
"Las Fas Mala" (Hogani.
Calop "On the 'Aarpath" (Fred Lutcom)).
March "National Guard" (Vollter).
""ImplicItT" (Theo 31cil
Meillejr "War Scn" (McCcsh).
Plzzfcata pnlsa (Strains)
Jd, "The Mill in tbe Forest" (Ell'nb-rjl.
March "Convention Hall tRocco Veautoj.
Deransrerapnt of the liver, with con
stipation, injures th complexion. Induces
pimples, sallow kin Remote the cau
by usinfr Carter's Little Liver PiIK One
a dose. Try them.
Goterr.or C. 31. Barnes, of Oklahoma.
was in Kansas City yesterday, on his way
to tho Omaha exposition.
Charles M. Barnes, governor of Okla
homa, passed through the city yesterdav
on his way to Omahn. where he will spend
a week at the exposition.
ia Man i:i mie Aiaars Boagl
The Barllnarton Route.
The best line to St. Paul.
that In fashion, fabric, fit and fin
productions of the Merchant
Tailor for three and four times
the money. The prices alor.
constitute the difference. We
want you to come and see
them We have here a selec
tion which excels anything
ever before offered In Kansas
All Wool Caislmere aad Che
viot $3 Pants.
Fine Worsted and Thibet 54
Fine and Finest Imported
Worsted and Casslmeje $3 and
can at any size man, whether he be
or stout, or extra size.
Special Excursion Train to Omaha
"KANSAS CITY DAY."
S4.00 Round Trip.
Visit the Great Exposition.
Through special train will leave 2nd
and Wyandotte Street depot at 5:30 p.
m. Friday, August 5th, arriving at Oma
ha Union depot at 7 a. m. Tickets good
for return till Monday evening. Aunu-.
9th. So stops between Kauss City and
Kansas City band will play en route.
New compartment chair cars and Putt
man sleepers. Ample sleeping car ac
commodations for all. Secure your
berths iu advance. Tickets now on s.ile
at "a 106 W. 9th street. ReiuHr train
leaves for Omaha at 9 p. m. daily.
H. C ORR Gen. Pass. A;t-
Grand Free Concerts.
Qco. Olml. Baritone
Little Miss Bigss. Cornetlst.
Ltnge'i nillury Band.
Free dancing for Children Wednes
day and Saturday afternoons: free- In
struction. Shetland Ponies, Boats.
FAIR MOUNT. &,
Special Music Every Day.
KANSAS CITY VS. COLUMBUS.
GAME CALLED AT 3:45.
The Only AtuoJattly Fireproof
Hottl in Kansas City.
m Goates House
Highest and Coolest
Location in Kansas City.
ELIXIR OF OPIUM
'Is a preparation ot the Drug by which
'it3 injurious effects are removed, while
the valuable medicinal properties are re
tained. It possesses all th sedative, ano
dyno and anti-spasmodic powers of opium,
but produces no sickness of the stomach,
no voriltlng. no costivencss. no headache.
In acute nervous disorders It Is an inval
uable remedy, and is recommended by th
E. FERRETT, Agent,
372 Pearl St., New York.
Lake Michigan and Lake Superior Transportation Co.
LAKE SUPERIOR STEAMERS.
THE GREAT LAKE ROUTE.
Oars Tso fear stel StMsuaill ttaaJloa.
Sallinsts Prom Chicago.
oata.MC- Toa. A M.Wtd. 9 P.M.Tf.a.11 A.M Jtl P.1I.
For Charlarolx. Harbor tipriaaA, retoeker, etc.!
tne. 3 A M. Thar. 11 A M. Sat. I P.jL
For Marnnects, Hancock. Ifcochtos. Aslilaad.
Do nth. rtc : W td. P.1I.
IUauritcl psmpfclars mat!! tratrr arplirat'oa.
MllCl AM OOCiS, IDSH ARM. WAIEI STS..CrilCA8t.
Erei-r tehee! a5 ftallr shcaM tT & Car nsv.
Cheap enough lor all. llst na-rr all wocl tuatinf
flat from 7Sc up- Mualln ffar fron Zc up at
C. J. BAKER'S TENT and AWNING
FACTOR.. 104 WEST TUIKO STREET,
Kansas crrr. ua
I Sena for catalogue
The KEELEY INSTITUTE,
716 West Tenth Street.
Umienit! Qua BuitBaj. Kansas City, .Mo.
WHEN V1S1TINO KANSAS CITV
STOP AT THE
iTHE JOURNAL 10c A WEEK.