Newspaper Page Text
TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, TIIURSD AT. EVENING. JULY 9, 1903.
KAIISASJEWS. Injunction Methods Kesorted to at Chanute. Latest Way of Trying to Pre rent Liquor Sales. " ORDER IS PERPETUAL. A Damage Suit Is Brought in Connection. Three Saloons Are Closed for Time Being. Chanute, Kan., July 9. The Tribune ays: The Injunction method, the new Kan Ma way to prevent the illegal sale ot liquor in this state, has received its tlrst trial In Chanute. Sheriff Yo key came tip Irom Erie with perpetual injunctions against Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hetrick, L. J, Hawkins and L. W. .Craig forever elllng or knowingly permitting the sale, barter or giving away of intoxicating liquors on property owned by them. The Injunction for Mr. Hetrick and L. J. Hawking, referred to Riverside park, hich la owned by Mrs. Hetrick and uhere Mr. Hawkins erected the build ings raided last Fri lay. The injunction against the other two referred to lots 13, 14, 15 and 16, block 27, New Chicago, three of which are owned by Mr. Het rick, and one by Mr. Craig. All of the Injunctions were served except the one for Craig, who is out ot town and is aid to be at Ki ie. The injunctions are perpetual and their violation will be a rather severe matter, as it means contempt of court. The injunctions are made possible T;y a law paused by the last ii-jjislature, which makes it possible lor uuy cluzeii of u county to institute proceedings in the name of any perron owning Hold ings who knowingly sell or permit to be Bold or given away intoxicating liquors, on paid holdings and to recover ot sucn jwneis and tne occupants damages in the discretion ot the court, a reasonable attorney fee and to enjoin them. The suits brought by which the in junctions were served today were brought in the name of the state, ex rel, rVVillliim VV. Stevens. Judge Stillwell granted the Injunc tions yesterday and In connection with these stilts tor $1,000 damages and Sl.iO attorney fees have been brought which vlll be tried at the next term of court. In addition to being enjoined Mr. Hawkins was arrested on the same charge brought against those arrested In the raids last Friday evening. His name .was on the list at that time, but in the excitement was over looked. The results of this new development in Chanute'B law enforcement tight will te watched with great interest. BEINGS DAMAGE SUIT. Wichita Man Wants $18,000 for Al leged Injuries. "Wichita, July 9. Through his attor neys Conley and Conley. W. F. Bolt's damage suit is filed in district court in which he seeks to recover from Henry Schnltzler and Julius Walter, the de fendants, $15,000 because of injuries re ceived on the evening ot May 7, when he was struck by a falling derrick, which was being used in the construction of the new hotel building at the corner of IWaco and Iouglas avenues. In his petition the plaintiff states that Henry Schnltzler is the owner of the building and that Julius Walters is the contractor who is doing the work on it. He states that he was walking past the building about 5:30 on the evening of May 7. and that a large derrick which was used in the construction of the building fell striking him In the back, Knocking him down and bruising and draining his back. He states that he was otherwise scratched and bruised and that he suffered injuries from the accident. He further states that he re ceived external injuries that confined him to his bed for a period of 30 days and forever disabled him. He Btated that he was put to the expense of medi cal aid to the amount of $25. asks dam ages to the amount of $15,000 and costs. In his petition the plaintiff charges aross neglect and carelessness upon the part of the defendant because the der rick was not properly anchored. He states that it was 25 feet in height and as heavy, being constructed of wood and iron. Will Raise Polo Ponies. Arkansas City. July 9. Zack Miller, one of the Miller boys of the 101 ranch :wa8 In the city to purchase the fast Attack Of Fast Heart Lasted 160 Hours. Doctors Didn't Know What To Do. Dr. Miles Heart Cure and Nervine Cured Me. ' "For seven yean I hre been troubled with what the doctors called a 'fast heart,' going at once (mm the uual beat to twice as Last, which in a short time would exhaust me terribly and only after treatment b a physi cian it would get bacic to normal speed. These attacks increased in frequency and eve ity until December, iqoi, when they came on once a week. Each attack would lay me up a day or more. The attack begin ning' January 13th, 1902, lasted loo hours (almost a week) my heart bt it almost one Hundred and tifty per minute and some timej more. During this week my physician consulted with four other doctors, but ail to no purpose. My heart finally slowed up, and it was then a serious question with mv family what to do nest; as tor mr, I was too f ir gone to care much what happtned. Dr. Mile' al manac said, "write for advice" and my son wrote, receiving a nice reply. A nrignbor told as he had used your remedies with great ben efit. I took courage, began th me efDrMileV New Heart Cure ana Restorative Nervine until I had taken eleven bottles of the Heart Cure and seven bottles of the Restorative Nervine. I bad two slight attacks after I began the use of your medicine the last one lasting only thirty minutes. For more than three months my heart has run witnout a flurry. I am cured, and Dr. Milts' Remedies did the work. 1 have been postmaster here (or more than ten years." M. T. CaNTRELL, 1'. M-, Fredonia, Kansas. AH druggists sell and guarantee first bot tle Dr. Miles' Remedies. Send foi free book on Nervous nnd Heart Diseases. Address Ur. Miles' Medical Co, Elkhart, lad. running stallion, Ben Glockner. This horse will be taken to the ranch for the purpose of breeding to Indian ponies and with the idea of raising polo ponies. These ponies bring the highest prices in the east and the Miller boys have had some good luck along that line. It was thought for a long time that Indian ponies would fill the bill but a short ex perience shows that they are not fast enough for the work. WILLIAMS AT NEWTON. Evangelist Successful in Raising Money. Evangelist M. B. 'Williams conducted two laige meetings in Newton yester day and the work of the Y. M. C. A. in this city has been greatly strengthened as the result of his visit. The meeting at the- Y. M. C. A. rooms in the aiternoon was attended by a crowd of men that filled the room to overflowing and a more attentive audi ence rould not have been asked for. Mr. Williams fpoke in the plain, point ed manner for which he is noted and forced home the truths he was at tempting to express with good effect. The evening service was not Its successful. The audience assembled lor.iT betore the hour announced for the opening and when the singing was finally commenced every seat on the floor, the bOTiches and the chairs on the stage were occupied. With P. M. Holsington leading, the chorus choir, from seats arranged in tiers, sang the old -revival hymns, accompanied by a six jl.;ce on ht.strH. The congregation joined and the mighty volume of mel ody was as imprtssive as in the days of the reviv.il eighteen month? ago. Mr. William's talk described the benefits to be derived frr-m the Y. M. C. A. as an institution. He graphically portrayed the experience of young men in meeting temptations and showed the great htlp the Y. M. C. A. can be to young men in such situations. Anec dotes was frequently resorted to for il lustration and always with good e fw. At th conclusion of the tnlk an ef fort was made to raise $1,500 with which to meet the deficit that exists ns u result of the first year's work or the Y. M. C. A. in Newton and the unusually heavy expenses incident there. Starting with two one hundred dollar subscriptions, the work was commenced uier Mr. Williams' direc tion and be "ere the meeting adjourned at 10:1:0 o'clock very nearly the entire amcunt had been raised. Xewton Re publican. A SETTLEMENT WITH MINERS Ko Prospect of a Strife in the West, It Is Thought. Pittsburg, July P. The Interstate con vention of the United Mine Workers of America cf districts 14. 21 and 25, con vened in Pittsburg Wednesday. John Mitchell, the national pirsldent, arrived last evening. The deli gates represent at least r.0,010 coal miners in Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas, Indian Territory and Texas. A joint uniform contract for all states mentioned will be asked for instead of separate contracts and also an advance over last year's wage scale. There will be a meeting of the operators today to perfect the organization of the Joint as sociation. A conference of the operators and miners will open Monday. W. 1. Kyan, secretary and treasurer of Illi nois, arrived Wednesday evening with President Mitchell. There is no proba bility at this time of a strike and miners are enthusiastic over what they believe are prospects of a settlement at the conference. A MTSIERT NEAR NEODESHA The Bodies of a Irian and a Boy Pound in Chetopa Creek. Neodesha, July 9. The bodies of a man and boy were found in Chetopa creek, four miles northeast of Neode sha, Wednesday. The body of a horse was also found and a buggy. Identifi cation was impossible, but from letters the man had. it is thought he is R. W. Wensel of Whitty. Mo. A letter mailed at Little Beaver, Mo., addressed to him, was found. Chetopa creek is a very small stream and had not been swollen badly recently. LAWRENCE TO DIVIDE ITS AID Plana of the Relief Committee to Help Flood Sufferers Lawrence, July 9. The local flood re lief committee has decided to pay Ti city and county bills incurred for police protection and protection of health out of the relief fund raised. The balance will then be turned over to the city and the various townships to afford permanent relief to the flood suf ferers. The amount, which will be about $10,- 000, will be divided equally between the city on the one part and the four town ships affected on the other part. NEW BUILDINGS AT PARSONS The State Board of Charities Will Spend $100,000 Soon. Parsons, Kan., July 9. The state of charities are in session here to make arrangements to let the contract for nine additional buildings, to be paid out of the appropriation of $100,000 that is now available. The contract for the additional buildings will be let August 1. Seven cottages, a laundry and a residence for the superintendent will be erected. The board has selected for superintendent of the hospital M. L. Perry, pathologist of the hospital at Millldgeville. Oa., said to-be an authori ty on matters pertaining to epileptic patients. LAWRENCE PERRY TAKEN UP Two Companies of Engineers Start Back to Port Leaven wortti. Lawrence, Kas., July 9. The ferry that has been in operation here for the last, four weeks by two companies of United States army engineers from Ft. Leavenworth was taken up Wed nesday. The soldiers have rendered ft great service here, affording the onlj means of communication and trans portation between the two parts of the city. The channel of the river north of the bridge has been bridged for foot passengers, but wagons and teams cannot cross for some time yet. FOR THE LAWRENCE LIBRARY Bids for the Carnegie Structure to Be Received July 21. Lawrence, July 9. New bids for the construction of the $2j,000 Carnegie li brary building will be received by the library board July 21. The specifications have been modified to meet the desires of contractors who have expressed a desire to bid on the structure. No Morning Paper In Parsons. Parsons. Kan., July 9. Henrv J. Allen who recently purchased the Daily Sun of this city, is in Parsons attend ing a meeting of the state board of charities. Mr. Allen has changed his paper from a morning to an evening paper, coming- It direct competition wita the Evering Herald, an arti-mac!ii;ie Republican paper. Thre is now no morning paper published in Pfrons a city oX over ten thousand populatlov' SPORTjNGNEWS. The Ambition of Gardner Is to Meet Jeff. Says He Will Go After the Champion Soon. WANTS TO WEIGH MORE Fought Koot at Ringside Weight of 1G: Pounds. Thinks He Will 3Iako Corbett a Proposal, Too. Chicago, July 9. "If I can put on fifteen pounds I will go after Jim Jeff ries and the heavy weight championship," declares George Gardner, who lias re turned from Fort Erie, where he de feated Jack Root so decisively on the Four.b. "I fought Root at 163 and at the present time am a little bit too light to go against such big game as the heavy weight champion, but I am going to take a rest now for awhile and use every effort to pack on weight. Strange, isn't it, a fighter trying to put on instea of take off weight? But I am young yet only 24 and I have plenty of time to get into the first flight before the tnd of my ring career. "Even if Jeff is too big for me now there are other heavy weights who are not and in case Jim Corbett succeeds in Hulswitt, Phila. Natl. Lmgue. wrestling the title of champion of the world from Jeffries I intend to chal lenge him. I think I can beat him, too. At any rate I am willing to take a chance. "While I never went after Fitzsim mons, he has expiessed a desire to meet the winner of last Saturday's fight. Now that I have won I fully intend to fol low him up and expect to be able to make a match with Bob. I would like to close the deal at once and my backer, Andy Craig, is so confident of my abil ity to win that he stands ready to wager $10,000 on my chances. I suppose Fitz will have his hands full preparing Jeff for the Corbett fight, so it is hardly possible that we will meet until Sep tember. I would prefer to fight in the east, for I believe there Is more money in this part of the country than out on the coast. "In the meantime I am willing to meet any one of the light heavies who thinks he can take my measure. Phil adelphia Jack O'Brien can be accom modated in case he wants any of my game." Outside of a bruise near his left eye and a black and blue spot on his left arm Gardner declares he came out of the Root fieht uninjured. The arm was badly bumped when Gardner rushed at Root and fell against an iron stake that held the ropes. The blow w.ts a severe one and left a biir mark. "Root gave me a hard fight," said the winner. "It was good and hot and I got the sunny corner, losing the toss. I suppose it didn't do me any harm, but still the sun bothered me some." DECLINES BRUSH'S MONEY. Elbsrfeld Refuses to Accept Coin and New York. July !. Nr.rmxl Elberfeld ex pects to have paper restraining him from playing with any ball club exempt - he New York National." s rved upon him, prevent ing him from playing with Griffith's High landers for the time being at least. Preliminary steps have been taken by Brush in this affair. An aent was sent to American league park during the game who handed Elberfeld a letter containing Bum of money that would tie due him had he played all si ason with the "Hants. Elber feld opened the envelope and road a few words of the note therein contained, but when he learned its contents he threw the letter, money and all on the jrrnumi and walked nwuy. The National league was nreimred fur this action and it is said in junction papers will be served on the player. Ir sident Gordon of the Hlehlanders an ticipates such scrion on the v:,rt of Brush. He is ready to have the injunction pro ceedings heard immediately and will push the rase in a hearing with all dispatch. Mc' lraWs team can stand the los of Da vis far hct'T than Griffith coul-1 that of Elberfeld. With the Giants are Habh and IHinn, both excellent tnlitlders. who could jump at a moment's notice and do good work, though not wun tne inu n ot tne vciTin Travis. On the other hand. th4 liiiri'l-ind. rs are tomlly without substitute ir.rield material, as is evidencrd by the playing of Harry Howell, a pitcher, at DONT FEEL WELL. Have no appetite Can't Slceo Bowels Constipated Liver inactive. The stomach has become w a't and reeds a medicine to strengthen it. Don't waste time experimenting with this or that remedy, but sret a bott.e of Ho -tetter's Stomach Bitters at o'nee. r-or 50 y?ars it has been recognized as ' the leac'ir.cr stomach remedy of the world, and has cured thousands. Try it. Our Private Stamp is over the neck of the bot'l ?. . HOSTETTER'S STQFilACH BITTERS. t r -"- , , .... ;r, x -, - -rrP7---r-p - '- I )- i '- J'fiy : 'Ik ' : . J. i ' 'J.'i third at present, while Conroy is laid off owir.g to an injury. "If the American league figures on re newing the war again they may get more than they bargained for," remarked a local National league official yesterday. "One of their greatest enemies to combat will be the minor leagues. Ban Johnson was the first to break the peace pact he is making such a wail over now by refusing to meet the minor leagues with the Na tional to fran:e up a national agreement. Now- the minor leagues don't eare whether the American is lit or not and President Johnson was inviud only out of courtesy and because he was originally a party to the agreement by which these-tnree or ganizations were to come to an agreement. Ne,w the minor league association ia willing to draw up un agreement with the National, but doesn't care whether the American is on the inside or not If they are ret it will be the death knell of 'he American league." A VERY HIGH OPINION Fitziimmons Holds of George Gard- ner, Who Beat Root. San Francisco, July 9. "I will fight George Gardner when and where it is convenient for him so long as the date comes afier the Jeffries-Corbett scrap." In these pithy words Bob Fitzsimmons this afternoon told of his early return to the roped arena in search of further championship honors. Bob was in a happy frame of mind. His eyes twinkled as he discussed the published, accounts of the Fort Erie battle: Good mill, that!" exclaimed Bob. "Like to have been there. Fast? Yes,, you bet. Looked like a heart breaker. That young fellow, Gardner, is a mighty speedy man. Yes, and he's got the punch. "Gardner sized up his man early," continued Fitzsimmons, in his usually critical way. "He was brimful of con fidence. I tell you there's nothing like It." "I like the way that fellow, Gardner, mills it," continued Fitzsimmons. "He's a born scrapper. He keeps after his man all the time. He never gave Root Beckley, Clnn. Natl. League. a minute's let up. He knew the neces sity of a fast pace, and away he went. That's the stuff that counts, I guess." "Io you think you cail whip him?" ventured the interviewer. "Well, now, your Uncle Bob has got a pretty high estimate of himself, and he thinks there is nobody in the world, bar Jeffries, whom he cannot whip, and George Gardner happens to be one of these many. See?" Bob is really in training himself while preparing Jeffries for his contest. DELANEY IS BOSS. Already There Is Evidence of Fnc tion in Jeffries' Camp. San Francisco, July 9. Jeffries has settled down to the routine of steady training at Harbin Springs, where he is being prepared for. his bout with Jim Corbett under the combined directions 01 Billy Delaney and Bob Fitzsimmons. The big fellow weighed a shade over 2u0 pounds when he first went to work. Delaney was then in charge of the camp, and he admonished the champion not to be over strenuous. He pointed out the fact that he over trained for his mill with Fitzsimmons, and was ac cordingly "slow" when he stripped and stepped into the ring for the battle. "Remember," he said, "that Corbett is much faster than the Cornishman. In training for an encounter with him you have got to develop speed so as to be in time with him when he starts to jab and counter and get away, or close in, to avoid one of your sledge hammer drives to the body." Jeffries has taken this wise advice and is practicing light gymnasium work to give him speed. Fitzsimmons thinks Jeffries ought to do harder work, but Delaney is boss, and what he says goes. M'GRAW IS SORRY NOW That He Has Piayed George Davis' Brush's Movements. Chicago, July 9. There is a lull in the baseball war today, one which some of the magnates think is perhaps only the interval between the thunderclaps, but which gives rise to the hope that, after all, the storm may pass to one side. Manager McGraw, it is believed, has shown a sign of weakening by not bringing George Davis to play in Chi cago, and the chances are that if the American league seeks the aid of the St. Louis courts, the same as they did in Chicago, Brush will keep the shortstop out of sight in the Mound City, also. McGraw is nlmost sorry that he has started this rumpus, the gossip goes, as Davis is not playing much of a game at shortstop anyway, and Babb, who has been Tilling in at the position all season, is able to play rings around Davis. McGraw is said to have ex pressed his regret to some of his friends already that he started the trouble. Racing at Detroit. Detroit. July 9. Backers of the favor ites bui a disastrous time of it at High land park, as only one of the choices won.. A killing wis made with Clifton Fortje. a recent arrival from New York. He was heavily backed at the track an 1 in the pool rooms throughout the country and won in a romp alter mak ing all his own pace. Eacing-at Chicago. Chicago, July 9. Flo Bob won the M.yttoiii ?t..k"f at Washington park finm Prince Snverw'nss in a hard drive by a head. The race wns for 2-year-olda at 5 furlongs--. Ten horses starte-l and it was a to.H up as- to- who was favored. F'o I'-ob was a siiuht choice at 9 to 2 et poFt time, but other" were heavily pl-iye-1.. Fred LeppTt set the pnee and looked a winner until a sixteenth from borne, when he quit badly. Flo Bob 1 Hi came with a rush from behind and barely won. The time, 1:00 2-5, is a new record for the stake. Toledo Gets Ed Walker, of Cleveland Toledo. O., July 9. Ed Walker of the Cleveland American league has been signed by the Toledo American associa tion team. Harry Allemang, pitcher ot the Toledo team, has been released and signed by Indianapolis. Bacing at St. Louis. St.. Louis, July 9. An ordinary card without special feature was presented at Ielmar park. Forehand, at even money, won the fourth race at six fur longs for 2-year-olds by a length. Check Morgan was second and Fenian third. Forehand laid fourth to the stretch and then came strong, passing the field with Check Morgan and Fenian close behind. Track fast. Climate Was Bad. Milwaukee, July 9. William Phyle, captain and shortstop of the Milwaukee American Association club, has been re leased to the Memphis club, in the Southern league. He claimed the weath er did not agree with him. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. AT MINNEAPOLIS. The Bines made it three straight from Minneapolis todav. winning as they pleased, by a score of 5 to 0. The Millers got but one man as far as third and only one to second. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Minneapolis j 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 2 Kansas City 3 0010010 05 7 1 Batteries Williams and Ludwlg; Gibson and Butler. AT TOLEDO. ; The game was a remarkable one. in that eight pitchers took their turn in the box. Jones, left fielder for Indianapolis, pitched an inning and was put out of the game, with Williams. Hogriever was fined $10. Attendance, 600. Score by innings: R.H.E. Toledo 1 0 4 1 0 4 1 0 0-41 12 8 Indianapolis 2 0204000 210 10 2 I Roth, Phila. Natl. League. AT ST. PAUL. The locals won a fast game from Mil waukee. Neither pitcher was hard hit. At tendance, 1.2U0. Score by innings: R.H.E. St. Paul 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 13 6 3 Milwaukee 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 7 2 Batteries Stewart and Sullivan; McGill and Wood. AT COLUMBUS. Louisville hit opportunely and won the last game of the series from Columbus with ease. Three amateurs were played on the local team and the fielding of one of them, Toohey, was a feature. Attendance, SS4. Score bv innings: R.H.E. Columbus 0 000001 0 01 i 1 Louisville 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 47 12 1 Batteries Crabill and Roach; Bohannan and Schreiver. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION STANDING. Clubs Won. Lost. Prr. Milwaukee 40 2 .625 St. Paul 41 2fi .H12 Indianapolis 40 27 .597 Louisville 35 SI .W Kansas City 2 30 .4H-I Minneapolis 27 9 .4H9 Columbus :.. 24 35 .407 Toledo 21 41 .3U9 NATIONAL LEAGUE AT CINCINNATI. Cincinnati won from Boston when the game seemed hopelessly lost. Willis was taken out of the box at the end of the seventh inning. Pittinper was substituted in the eighth and enough runs were scored off his delivery to win. Score by innings: R.H.F5. Cincinnati 0 0 0 1 0 0 4 3 8 15 1 Boston 1 0200030 06 11 1 Batteries Phillips and Bergen; Willis, Pittinger and Moran. AT PITTSBURG. Kennedy's work In the box, at the bat and on the bases was the feature of the game. His support was gilt-edged, and TRUE PREVENTIVE OF HAY FEVER Hyomei Destroys Germs of the Dis ease and Keeps People Well. There can be little or no doubt as to hay fever being a germ disease. Is is, too, one disease where prevention is much easier than cure. All who are subject to this disagree able trouble, should use Hyomei daily for at least two or three weeks before the time of their annual attack. In this way the annoying paroxyisma of sneezing, running at the nose and watery and smarting eyes can be avoided. This remarkable discovery makes it possible for anyone to breathe air at home which is almost identical with that of the Adirondacks or White Mountains or other resorts where hay fever sufferers go to escape their trouble. If, however, Hyomei has not been used until the disease has bepun. It is necessary to use it more frequently, at leaft h tlf a dozen times daily, and Hy omei Balm should be rubbed into the nostrils both morning and night. This treatment will relieve at once and will effect a cure in nearly every case. Geo. W. Stansiield, druprsrist, 632 Kanr avenue has a complete line of the Hyomei goods and will sell ar outfit of inhnler, Hyomei and medicine dropper for $1.00 and will also aeree to refund the money if the treamer.t does not give satisfaction. I not try to cure hay fever by dos ing the stomach. Breathe Hyo'nei anl in that way the medicine will rencK th Tninutest air ceiis In the nose, thrct and lunijs, soothe and hel the irritated mucous membrane, and pre vent and cure aU hay fever troubles. LOW RAT If you were not prepared to take your vacation trip earlier in the season, perhaps you will be ready to go with the Ep . worth Leaguers. They will leave Kansas on July 14th, via the Santa Fe. Through tourist sleepers and free chair cars will leave Topeka at 4 :30 P. M. Palace sleeper from Kansas City at 7:00 P. M. - - No change of cars; no transfer at any point. The route: Santa Fe to Chicago, and Wabash thence. A desirable com bination of favorite routes. The rate Only $22.25 from Topeka to Detroit and return. Unusually long limit given on return portion. For further particulars, sleeping - car reservations, or information about other dates of sale for this occasion, etc., Apply to T. I KING, C. P. & T. A., Topeka, Kansas. HE LOW EXCURSION RATES EAST. NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL iSS'N, BOSTON, MASS. July 6th to 10th ONE FARE, PLUS $2.00 FOR ROUND TRIP. The Wabash is "THE COOL NORTHERN ROUTE " and offers especially attractive ' features to all Eastern points. LONG LIMITS DIVERSE. ROUTES. Stop over at Detroit and Niagara Falls. Boat ride across Lake Erie. No additional cost. A sk your Agent for tickets reading over the Wabash. For further information write to L. S. McCIelfan, H. C. Shields, Western Passenger Agent, Trayellng Passenger Aient, 803 Main Street, only one Brooklyn man got as far as sec ond base. Attendance, 2,585. hv innings: R.H.E. Pittsburg- 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 5 11 0 Brooklyn 0 0000000 00 2 1 Latrines Kennedy and Smith; Schmidt and Hitter. AT ST. LOUIS. The New York team defeated the locals in -rather easy fashion, winning all the way. Both pitchers, McGinnity and Mur phy, were hit hard, but the former was well supported in the field, while the home team bunched six costly errors. Attend ance, 1,350. Score by innings: R.H.E. St. Louis 0 001001125 8 2 New York 0 0040104 110 9 0 Batteries Murphy and Ryan; McGinnity and Bowerman. AT CHICAGO. Chicago won by hitting after Frazer's passes and his team's errors had placed men on bases. Kling was easily the star, catching a perfect game and pounding out three doubles. Attendance, 1,100. Score by innings: R.H.E. Chicago ....01 01 4 00 017 10 3 Philadelphia 0 2002001 05 S 3 Batteries Weimer, Lundgren and Kllng; f razer. uooin ana Kotn. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Pittsburg 48 21 . New York 41 23 .641 Chicago 40 2 .5N0 Rrooklvn, 33 32 . 80S Cincinnati 32 31 .508 Boston 27 3S .415 St. IuiS 23 45 .33 Philadelphia 20 45 .3tS WESTERN LEAGUE AT OMAHA. The home team won in the ninth inning on three bunched hits. Sanders will make his initial appearance In the box today. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Omaha 0 0000001 23 6 2 Denver 0 1001000 02 7 2 Batteries Schafstall and Gonding; Whit ridge and Schlei. AT KANSAS CITY. Peoria won by bunching hits. Hart was effective when there were men on bases. Score by innings: R.H.E. Kansas City 2 0000011 04 10 2 Peoria 2 0010022 18 14 4 Batteries Cable and Ulrlch; Hart and Hcssler. AT DES MOINES. Pes Moines won the second game of the Colorado Springs series by a score of 1 to 0. Morrison pitched great hall, allowing but four hits. Attendance, 600. Score by innings: R.H.E. Pes Moines 0 01 00000 01 10 4 Colorado Springs 0 0000000 00 4 1 Batteries Morrison and Marshall; Jones and Dorner. AT MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee pounded Plehl over the lot and won easily by a score of 13 to 1. Score by Innings: R.H.E Milwaukee 5 02003 03 13 14 0 St. Joseph 0 0000100 01 5 7 Batteries MePherson and Lucia; Dlehl and Garvin. WESTERN LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Milwaukee Colorado Springs .. Kansas City St. Joseph Denver Peoria Pes Moines Omaha Won. Lost. Pet. 3! 16 .7(N 39 21 .650 30 29 .5 27 30 .474 4 33 .4M 27 32 . m 22 ? .39 19 36 .345 AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT NEW YORK. In spite of poor work by bis supporters Stidhoff won his game against New York. Chesbro was hit hard. Score by innings: R.H.E. ?. I.mns 00 0 2 00 1 3 0 6 9 6 New York 0 1000000 01 6 3 lattevits Sudhoft and Kahoe; Chesbro and O'Connor. AT BOSTON. Boston defeated Chicago, making the fame one Fii-d on a combination of long hits and errors in the fourth. Pcore bv innii:gs: R.H.E. Best n 0 0 0 4 0 0 2 0 6 7 2 CIUcwro 1 0000O00 01 S 2 Batteries Winter and Criger; Altrock and McFarland. AT PHILADELPHIA. Errors by Bradley and Hickman In the ES TO DETROIT OS lkLJ. J EPWORTH LEAGUE, DETROIT, MICH. July I6th-I9th. Kansas City, Mo. eighth inning permitted the locals to tie the score. Score by innings: R.H.E. Cleveland 0 0003000 03 5 1 Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 14 8 1 Batteries Moore and Abbott; Bender and Schreck. AT WASHINGTON. Patten"s eight bases on ballc with a hit at the proper time gave the game to De troit. Deeiing was batted out of .the box in the- first inning. Score my innings: R.H.E;. Washington 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 05 13 l' Detroit 2 0030000 27 8 1 Batteries Patten and Kittredge; Deer-' Ing, Kitson and McGuire. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Boston 43 24 .642 Philadelphia 39 2X ,5sJ Cleveland 34 30 . 531 New York 30 30 . 5X1 Chicago 31 31 .M Detroit 30 32 .4M St. Louis 2 ,32 .4(i: Washington 18 2t .2s; MISSOURI VALLEY LEAGUE. AT PITTSBURG. Sedalia was defeated here In a hotly contested game by the locals. Score: R.H.E. Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 3 6 3 Sedalia 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 02 5 3 Batteries Lawtrier and McDonald; Farrell and Schrant. AT LEAVEN WORTH. Leavenworth took the first game of the series from Nevada by a score of 6 to 2. Bunton pitched a great game, while Willard was hit freely. Score: R.H.E. Leavenworth .. 03001011 6 10 4 Nevada 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 02 5 4 Batteries Bunton and Redmond; Willard and Everhardt. Umpires, Leman and Guy. AT FORT SCOTT. The Miners were easy victims for the Giants, the former being able to find Woodbury only for three scattered hits. A pass, an error, a sacrifice hit, three stolen bases and a single gave them their two runs, after which they were unable to get a man past second base. Score: R.H.E. Fort Scott 0 3 0 0 0 1 2 0 6 10 1 Joplin 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 3 1 Batteries Woodbury and Corbin; Allen and Stoner. AT IOLA. Root had Springfield fchut out neatly but for errors In the third. He threw wild to third and two men scored. In the ninth two wild throws allowed two more runs. The game was marked by sharp fielding mixed with errors. Score: R.H.E. Springfield .. ..0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 24 9 5 Iola 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 1 6 12 4 Batteries Howell, Horton and Schmidt; Root and Armstrong. MO. VALLET LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Springfield Fort Scott Iola Joplin Sedalia .... Pittsburg .. Won. ....38 ,...39 ....36 ....34 Lost. Pet. 18 .6T9 21 .650 20 .643 24 .5SS 28 .509 37 .373 37 .362 47 .217 .29 .22 .21 Nevada Leavenworth 13 Brutally Tortuerd. A case caree to light that for persistent and unmeieiful torture has p-rhaps never been equaled. Joe Golnblck of Colusa. Calif, writes: "For 15 years I endured In sufferable pain from Rheumatism anfl rothlng relieved me, though I tried everyi. thing known. I came across F.lectric Blt ters and it's the greatest medicine on carta for that trouble. A few bottles of It com pletely relieved and cured me." Just as good for liver and kidney troubles and gen eral debility. Only 50c. Satisfaction guar anteed by Arnold Drug Co., 821 North Kansas ave. Cnino Rn'anrilri RMninf en route to Niagara Falls, Muskoka and 'Kawartha Lakes, St. Lawrence River and Rapids, Thousand Island, White .Mountains and Atlantic Seacoast re i sorts, via the Grand Trunk Railway I System. For copies of tourist publica j tior.s apply to Advertising Department, 135 Arlams St., Chicago, Geo. W. Vaux, A. G. P. & T. A. 1 t 'V - 4