OCR Interpretation

Kansas City journal. [volume] (Kansas City, Mo.) 1897-1928, October 20, 1897, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063615/1897-10-20/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Death of One of the Participants In
the Opening- 3Intrh In the New
Arena PuIk n. Quietu on the
Sport in That CIt.
New Orleans. Oct. 19 The outcome of
the first boxinff match at the new arena
on Tulare avenue, the unfortunate death
of one of the participants, has put a qui
etus on "boxing matches" in this city or
Both the mayor and the president of the
club received notice from A. P. Simmons.
Attorney General Cunningham's chief
clerk and representative, that the state
would not permit the " boxlnc contests"
booked for last nisht.
Mr. Simmons received word from the
club that Jegal measures would not be
necessary to prevent the content, as it
would not take place. The postponement
is caused by Jack Evcrhardt's illness with
malarial fever. Evcrhardt savs he will
be ready in a few duvs. but the club will
not permit him to light. Kid McPartland
wanted to claim the forfeit, but finally
consented to await another opportunity
and telecrams have been sent to Mitt
hews, Jack Daly, Zclgler and other pugi
lists, with a view- to getting one of them
here by Monday night. In the meantime,
McPartland will go to Covington. Ky..
across the lake, which is wide open to ref
ugees, and has no fear of fever.
Semper Ego, Mont d'Or, Blucaway, Dr.
Catlett, Imperntor nnd Forget
Were the "Winners.
New York, Oct. 19 There was a good at
tendance at Morris park to-day, drawn by
the excellent card which had been prepared
for the afternoon's sport, and the racing
was interesting.
First race 1 mile. Semper Ego, 126 (Ta
ral), 7 to 1 and 2 to 1, won; Hugh Penny,
123 (RelfT), 5 to 2 and 4 to 5, second: Ca
sette. Ill (Hewitt), S to 5 and 3 to 5, third.
Time. 1:12.
Second race U furlongs. Mont d Or.
109 (Bergen). 15 to 1 and 6 to 1, won: Hand
Press. 102 (.Thompson), CO to 1 and 10 to 1,
second: San Antonio, 103 (Thorpe), 7 to 1
and 2 to 1, third. Time, 1:22.
Third race Autumn: selling; 6 furlongs.
Blueaway, 99 (Maher). even and 2 to 5.
won; Warrenton. 110 (Irving), 7 to 1 and 2
to 1, seoond: Saratoga. 94 (Thompson), 12 to
1 and to 1, third. Time. l:llii.
Fourth race Ramapo; 1 mile. Impcrator,
104 (Maher). 7 to 1 and 2 to 1, won; Ban
nock, 105 (Irving), 25 to 1 nnd 7 to 1, sec
ond; THIo. 125 (R. Williams), 9 to 10 and 2
to 6. third. Time, 1:4L
Fifth race 1H miles. Dr. Catlett, 120 (R.
Williams), 7 to 1 and 5 to 2, won: Ben
Eder. 120 (Simms), 8 to 1 and 3 to 1. bec
ond; Peep o'Day, 118 (Hewitt), 10 to 1 and
4 to 1. third. Time. 1:33U-
Sixth race October hurdle: l'i miles.
Forget, 133 (English), 1 to 2 and out, won;
Brown Red. 137 (Mara). 5 to 1 and even,
second: Valerous, 130 (Mclnerncj), 30 to 1
and 6 to 1, third. Time, 2:S1U.
Lady Irene Wins Covington Stakes.
Cincinnati. O , Oct. 19 A light rain fell
et Latonia to-day. but it did not interfere
!th the sport. The racing was exciting
end good time was hung out in every event.
The Covington Autumn stakes at Jive and
one-half furlongs w as taken by I.ady Irene
In easy fashion. She galloped around the
otrers and won without an effort. The
public plaved Lillian Bell at 1 to 2. but she
was never prominent In the race. Lokl won
tre handicap easily. He ran a mile and a
sixteenth In 1:1S. Sim "V., the property of
"W. E Fielding, entered to bo sold for $100.
wen the last race and was run up to JSC3
bv Hardy Durham, owner of Elsie D. The
horse was bid in by his original owner.
First race 6 furlongs: selling. Annie M..
301 (Randall). 4 to 1. won; La Wanda. 101
(Conlev). 3 to 1 and 6 to 5. second; John
Boon. 104 (Aker). S to 1. third. Time, 1:101.
Second race One mile; selling. J. II. C,
111 (Conley), S to 5. won: Madeline. 110 (J.
Hill). 2 to 1 and 4 to 5, econd: Takanassee,
101 (T. Powers!. 6 to 1. third. Time. 1:41:.
Third race The Covington Autumn stake;
5V- furlongs. Lady Irene. 103 (Conley). 4 to
l.'won; Jackanapes, 103 (J. Hill). 4 to 1 and
4 to 5. second; Our Chance, 105 (C. Combs),
5 to 1, third. Time. l:0STi-
Fourth race Handicap; 1 1-1C miles. Lo
kl. 120 (J. Hill). G to 5, won: Lou Bramble,
110 (C. Rein), 13 to 5 and 7 to 10, second;
Lord Zeni, 113 (Scherrer), 8 to 5, third. Time,
rifth race 3 furlongs. Botha. 104 (J. Hill).
2 to 1. won: Bal Masque, 100 (Dupee), 7 to 1
and 5 to 2. second; Spanish Princess, 110
(Scherrer), 2 to 1, third. Time, 1:03.
Sixth race 6 furlongs; selling. Sim W..
101 (Lynch), 3 to 1, won; Elsie D., 104 (J.
Matthews), 7 to 1 and 2 to L second; Peace
maker, 109 (Scherrer), 5 to 2, third. Time,
The Lngrange Sluices at Harlem.
Chicago. Oct. 19. Presbj terian at odds
was favorite for the Lagrange stakes, $300
added at Harlem to-dav. lie won, but
swerved into Mordecal in the. stretch and
was disqualified for the foul. Mordecal was
15 to 1, ana ran a gooa race.
First race "4 mile. Harry Gwvnn, 107 (A.
Barrett), 2"V to 1, won; Mon Bijou, 94 (C.
Graj). 4 to'l, second; Weenatchle, 93 (T.
Burns), 214 to 1. third. Time. 1-29H-
Second race 1 mile. Swordsman. 101 (C.
Grav). 3 to 1, won: Jersey Lad. 103 (Mor
gan), 44 to 1. second: Hessvllle, 9S (Donald
son), 8 to 1, third. Time, 1:43.
Third racei mile. Sacket, 110 (T. Bums),
6 to 5, won; Pacemaker, 110 (Knapp), S to 1,
second; Cherry Bounce II, 103 (Caywood),
30 to 1. third. Time. Ul'Y, . ,..
Fourth race 1 mile. Gold Band. 104 (Wll
hlte), 12 to 1, won; Ace. 109 (Caywood). C
to 1, second: Harry McCouch. Ill (T.
Burns), 11 to 5, third. Time. 1:414.
rifth race imile. Lagrange stakes.
Mordecal 112 (Everett), 1" to 1. won; Plan
tain, 5 (Stack), 12 to 1, second; Dally Rac
ing Form. 9S (C. Gray), 34 to 1, third.
Time. 1:14 ,
Sixth race "i mile. May W.. 102 (Nar
vacz). 10 to 1. won: Lleber Karl. 94 (T.
Burns). 4 to 3. second: Gath, 119 (Wilhito),
54 to 1, third. Time. 1:27.
One rnvorlte nt Windsor.
Detroit, Mich.. Oct. 19. The weather was
fine and the track fast at Windsor to-dav.
The original fourth race was declared off
and in its place was ubstituted j. mile
selling affair. Maid of Honor was the only
winning favorite.
First race 14 furlongs, selling. Tenrica
103 (Sullivan). 5 to 1 and 2 to L won; Mar
cus Mayer, 97 (Caslda). 0 to 1 and 2 to 1.
second: Dr. Stewart, 103 (Blake), 6 to 1,
third. Time, :58
Second race 0 furlongs. Maid of Honor,
107 (Caslday). 2 to 1 and even, won: John
Carr. 105 (McReynolds). G to 1 and 2 to 1,
second: Island Queen, 105 (Walker), 7 to L
third. Time, 1:15.
Third race C furlongs. Laverna, 99
(Turner). 12 to l anu 4 to l. won; Earl
Fonso. 100 (Garvin). 6 to 1 and 2 to 1,
second: Tho Devil, 101 (Campbell), 8 to 5,
third. Time. 1:35.
Fourth race 1 rmlo; selhrg. Filibuster,
IS (Valentine), 3 to 1 and even, won: Cog
moosle. 90 (Pajton). 3 to 5 and out. sec
ond; Ellsmcre, 103 (Sullivan), 4 to 1, third.
Time. 1:11.
rifth race Steeplechase: short course.
La. Colona. 129 (Clancy), 3 to 1 and even,
won: The KclP. H" (Johnson. 4 to 1 and G
to 5 second; Downing, 137 (Level), 3 to 1,
third. Time. 4.19.
Sixth race 64 furlongs Farm Life. 97
(Pavton), 5 to 2 and 3 to 2, won: Beguile.
103 (Blake), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, second. Our
Lizzie, 97 (Casslday), 5 to 2, third. Time,
"Winners nt Exposition Park.
First race C furlongs. Agatine, 10 to 1
(Clark), won: Gertrude, G to 1. second;
Dickey Norforlc. 3 to 1, third. Time,
Second race G furlongs. Little. Dick,
even (Cole), won: Mrs. S.. 4 to 1, 6econd;
Clara C. en. third. Time 1:1 S.
Third race G4 furlongs. Jim Aaton, 4
to 1, won: Dizmore. 3 to 1, second; Why, 3
to 1. third. Time. 1:23.
Fourth race 7" furlongs. Sound Sense.
4 to 1, won: Zerilda, 3 to 1, second; Carl
Holland. 1 to 3, third. Time. 1:40
Fifth race 14 furlongs. Troublesome. 4
Oil, HowThankful
Pain Was Maddening and Hope
Had Been Abandoned Wonder
ful Results of Purifying the Blood.
"A very severo pain camo in my left
knee, which grew worse and worse, and
finally a Boro broke ont abovo the knee.
It discharged a great deal and the pain
from my thigh down was maddening.
Large, hard, pnrplo spots appeared on my
leg. I suffered in this way for years,
and gavo up all hope of ever being cured.
My wife was reading ot a case like mine
cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, and she.
advised me to try it. I began taking it
and when I had used a few bottles 1
found relief from my suffering. Oh.
how thankful I am for this relief ! I am
stronger than I have ever been in my life.
I am in tho best of health, havo a good
appetite and am a new man altogether."
J. P. Mooes, Lisbon Falls, Maine. N
HOOd S pariHa
Is the best in fact tho One True Blood Purifier.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills. 25 cents.
to 1, won: Melody. 2 to 1, second; Blue Jay,
G to 5, third. Time, 0 37.
Dan Stnnrt Has a Scheme to Bring
Corbctt and Fits Togeth
er Again.
Carson, Kev., Oct. 19 -Pn Stuart has
wr.tten to his representative here predict
ing that next June or July there will be
another championship contest In Carson
between Corbett and Fitzsimmons. At the
same time, the welterweight champion
ship will bo decided, to be followed by a
ten dajs' racing meet, with at least JJU.000
in purses.
Last Meeting: at Fleetwood.
New York, Oct. 19 The last meeting that
will ever be held at Fleetwood was held
this afternoon with fair weather, a good
track and a speculative crowd. The bay
gelding. King Chimes, started off to win
the 2.14 class in short order and landed the
first heat with ease, but in the second he
had a desperate finish with Pastoral, who
was only a nose behind him. In the next
two heats Glenmore Boy won by a length
with Pastoral a fighting factor all the way
around, and the latter won the heat in a
grand drive down the stretch.
In the 2.1G pace Highland Lassie won the
first heat by a head and the second by a
length, but making a bad break in the
third the heat was won handily by O. M.
C. She made no mistake in the fourth,
taking the lead at the half, and winning by
two lengths
The unfinished 2:14 class and the 2.45 class
go over and will be added to to-morrow's
Belmont Driving Clnb Meet.
Philadelphia, Oct. 19. The fall meeting of
the Belmont Driving Club began to-day
with a fair attendance. There was three
races on the card, but owing to numerous
delavs caused by breakdowns, two of them
were unfinished. Results:
3 00 trotting Ell won three straight heals
Time, 2.114; 2 23, and 2 21
2.21 trotting and pacing (unfinished) Mc
Russell won first heat. Time. 2.174. Lake
Morgan won second and third heats. Time,
2:19i and 2 20.
2:22 trotting (unfinished) Guy Briggrs
won the only heat trotted. In 2:241.
AH Americans 1-, Baltimore 8.
Indianapolis, Oct. 19 The All-Americans
won another game from the Baltimores
to-day. "Brother Joe" Corbett was batted
freely In the first and third innings and
Us support was sloppy. The Orioles, by
lucky hitting and aided by errors of Te
beau and Nash, picked up seven runs in
the fourth and fifth In the eighth the AI1
Amerleans chalked up three earned runs on
a triple, two singles nnd a double. The
fielding of Lange and Burkett. and Stnhl's
batting, were the features. Weather rainy.
Attendance, 1,000. Score:
All-Americas .3 0501003 12 17 6
Baltimore. ...0 00520010 S 13 2
Batteries All-Americas, Powell and
&mitli: Baltimore, Corbett and Clark. TJrr
pire Grim.
Champion Golf Game.
There will be a match game of golf
plaved on tho links of the Country Club
Friday morning, commencing at 10 o'clock,
between David Foulls. professional golf
plaj er. of the Chicago Golf Club and F S.
Young, scratch plajer. of the Kansas City
Country Club. This will be the most Inter
esting came that has ever been plaved In
Kansas City. An extra 'bus will leave the
end of the Westnort cable line for the
Country Club on Friday morning at 9.30.
AVcsleyan O, TnrUIo O.
Lincoln, Neb , Oct. 19 Wesleyan unl
versity to-day defeated Tarkio (Mo ) college
football team by a score of f to 0. Tha
teams were well matched and the result
w.i- in doubt from beginning to end. A
single touchdown and goal in the latter
part of the second half decided the game in
favor of the local plavers.
Ijonlsvlllc Itacrs Postponed.
Louisville. Kv., Oct. 19. The second daj's
rnces of the Louisville Driving and Fair
A'-tociatlon were postponed until to-morrow
on account of rain, when there will be
a double bill.
Lntthersr anil Fisher to 'Wrestle.
Max Luttberg the champion lightweight
wrestler, nnd "Blllv" rishcr will wrestele,
catch as catch can. at Music hall. Ninth
and Broadway, for a purse of $30.
The New Central Market to Open In
Grand Style Third Regiment
Band Enjrnjreil.
Tho new Central market opens to-night.
Not many weeks have passed since tho
enterprise was originated by a young man
of some political prominence and business
ability. People said it was a grand idea and
tho press commented favorably upon tho
proposition to give the south end a "busi
ness push." Then the work in tho hands
of a committee of the stockholders, who
incorporated a company, formed under tho
title of the Central Market Co , began its
labors. The work of th it little band of
business men Is something Kansas City
people ought to feel proud of. An elegant
business structure, luuBuiiiuauy ana ex
pressly designed for a modem market, con
taining about 40 stalls, excellent "anitary
plumbing and every conceivable device and
modern convenience, is offered tenants
and public, in an "up to tho minute" mar
Too much encouragement cannot be given
this market. It is to the interest of every
family to support It regularlv for table
needs, as the prices asked will be tho very
lowest, and weights, measures, etc. will
be strictly correct. Attend tho formal
opening to-night.
lia .
r yijjju.
Potent! Powerful!! Positive!!!
"Why nu8Mt, ImUtoand tippet the ttomach, and
derinrithaboweli by lo&diDR up the system with all
torts of diMcre-4bl and oflt'n InclTrclnnl ln
trrnnl mwiicinea wlirn soil Itnte o potent,
powerful and posillio un external rem
edy as
Benson's SL
which accomplish as ranch nn d m ore than the former
without producing anro( their bad effects. Thej are
com poeed of medicinal concentrations that n pvrr fill I
to itrnraptlr relieve rciaticn rurn!jtin.
JUannilar Ithcumntifiin, I. line and I'tacnt
I) luenni, AnVrllnnwcK the Join!, Kidneys, etc
InaistuponaBENXtN. Retox substitutes.
Pnc 25 cents.
Sabnrr& Jcbnson, MTg Chemists, New York.
In Response to Application for Reim
bursement He Received Postal
Card AdvlNlnsr Illiu IIIn Claim
Anmber Is 100,009.
An assistant general freight agent of a
K.insas City railroad lias received the fol
lowing interesting letter from II. S. Tergu
son, of JInrked Tree, Ark, written on the
letter head of the branch factory there of
a Kansas City lumber nnd box companj :
"Dear Sir- In response to mj application
for indemnity for damage while in transit
to one folding bed, I received, some time
since, a postal from jou giving me the In
tel esting information that my claim num
ber Is 100009, and suggesting that if neces
sary to communicate with ou further I
refer to this number. As it undoubtedly
appears verv necessary to write vou again
regarding this matter. I now comply with
jour kind request to jog jour memorv b
mention of the talismanic number. 100903.
"I was very glad to get this postal; it Is
a nice postal, and, if not patented, I think
I will have some printed mvself for the
beiictlt of my creditors. This thing of re
sptnding to a dun by giving a reference
number In lieu of the cash never struck mo
before, but, if a success, it ought to prove a
factor and a valuable object lesson in the
economies of living expenses. However, as
I am not especially desirous ot practicing
the theory upon mjself. I would be greatly
pleased to hear something a little more
definite regarding claim No 100909.
"It it had been an Illegitimate pig, met
amorphosed bj- accident and sudden deaih
into a pedigreed Poland China porker, or a
bang-tailed mule, descended (on the prin
ciple of 'De mortuls nil nisi bonum") from
the dear departed Dexter or the late la-
n en ted Longfellow, this matter wou'd
doubtless have met with prompt adjust
ment, but being only bed; just plain, wood
bed (barring the fragments) I feir the
claim I am so courteouslj- Invited to
refer to again 'if necessary" has been filed
aw ay with other archives of a like nature,
where moth and rust maj- corrupt but
thieves do not break through and steal, for
even a burglar's time Is too valuable to
be thus wasted.
"If. however. No 100909 will prove an
'open sesame' to the dustv doors of the
rusty recess wherein this claim is depTjIl
ed, I adjure j ou let the light of daj- once
more fall upon It before mould and moth
destroy and let me know whether it K
collectible in tho near future, or whether
I "hall bequeath It. hoary with venerable
nntiqultj-, as a relict of the long past nine
teenth centurj-, to mv posterity and, for
mvself, trust to meeting it again only on
the shores bevond."
Claim No lOOTO has been located and
vill probably be paid within a few d.ijs
The notations on Mr. Ferguson's letter to
date indicate it has been extensivelj- read
In the general office, lien not In the habit
of handling claims have taken the time to
note the literarv excellence of this protest
and the only possible occasion for further
delay in its pajment Is a cherished hope
that, given time and provocation, another
letter might be written from Marked Tree.
J. J. Dickey, Omaha, is at the Coatcs.
John F. Carroll. Chicago, Is at the Coates.
51. C. "Woodruff, St. Paul, is at the Coates.
T. P. Oliver, New Haven, Conn , is at the
O. S. Chamberlain, Chicago, is at the
Ccates. "
Edward G. Heck, Toledo, O , is at the
Oh tries F. IV. Kellcj-, Akron, O., Is at the
Hcrace I Spice, Des Moines, is at the
A T. Row-and, Pittsburg, Pa., is at the
Augustine Gallagher. St. Louis, is at the
C. "V. Keller. Easton, Pa, is at the
II. I. Norvell St. Louis, is at the Savoy.
Frank D. rield, Omaha, is at the Savoj.
J. II. Schrom. St- Louis, is at the Savoy.
T. H. Morris, Omaha, is at the Sav DJ-.
C. II. Young, Denver, Is at the Savoy.
C. H. Hawkes, Elmlra, N. Y., is at the
General Fred "V. Averill, supreme treas
urer of the S. K. of the A. O. U. "W., left
last night for Parsons. Kas., to attend a.
fcession of the grand legion of that order,
which is holding a several daji" session
there this week.
DIscnsM Mnny Subject Affecting Fas-
nenger IIiiKlncsn In Meeting-
at St. Louis.
St. Louis, Oct. 19 Delegates representing
nearly every Important railroad compspiy
in the countrj- were present at the fortj
sccond annual convention of the American
Association of General Passenger and
Ticket Agents, which met at the Southern
hotel, about noon to-daj for a three dajs"
session. Dana J. Flanders of the Boston &
Maine, presided, and A. 'J. Smith of the
Lake Shore, acted as secretary. The an
nual address was delivered by P. S Eustis,
general passenger agent of the Chicago,
Burlington & Quincj" railroad
The question being discussed to-daj- in
evecuthe session is the inter-llne ticket
problem, which has been a constant source
of worriment to general passenger agents
lor the past tw enty j ears. During the three
dajs of the convention the following sub
jects will come up for discussion. Inter
changeable ticket of the Central Passenger
Association; necessity- for uniform . ifttj
paper for coupon tickets; excursion business
in all Its details, some rules to prevent the
fraudulent use of tickets; uniformity of
slate laws relative to the handling of pas
sengers and baggage and rates therefor;
uniformltv- in the rules of railroad com
panies in handling passenger business and
baggage; benefits derived from pasenger
traffic associations; entire abolition of
skeleton tickets.
Despite Recent Coinpnct of Executive
Officers, PnsseiiKcr Situation
Is Demoralized.
Chicago, Oct. 19 The situation in West
ern passenger rates shows no signs of im
mediate Improvement, and the chances are
that Chairman Caldwell, of the Western
Passenger Association, will find it nec-cssarj-
in the near future to call a meet
ing of all of the interested lines for the
purpose of seeing that the agreement re
centlj entered into by all of the Western
roads for the maintenance of rates and
the nor.-pajment or commissions is kept.
Practically evcrj road that agreed to stop
the pajment of excessive commissions is
row pajing them just the same as at the
time the agreement was made. The set
tlement of the troubles between the Oregon
Short Line and the Union Pacific has not
stopped the payment of tho large com
missions on North Pacific coast business,
nor is there nny possibility that they will
bo discontinued in the near future.
Plttsbnrc & Gnlf, the Last Texas Line
Hindered, Relieved of All
The Pittsburg & Gulf jesterdny gave no
tice that its entire line from Kansas City to
Port Arthur and Lake Charles is open
without quarantine rcstructlons for both
freight and passenger traffic. The Pittsburg
& Gulf is the last of the Texas lines out
of Kansas City to be relieved of the quar
antine restrictions. The pafcenger train
leaving here to-night will run through to
Port Arthur.
to Its connections to resume the sale of
through tickets, both one way ard round
trip, via the Union Pacific sjstem. to points
on and via the Oregon Riilway & Naviga
tion Compinv- lines at the rates in effect
prior to September 23. AH business, both
one wav and round trip, on or via the Ore
gon Railway & Navigation Companj 's lines
must be routed v la Granger.
Opening of lite Reilscd Rowllnir
Schedule on the Ilrnnsvvlek Allcjs
Resulted In an Eiin) Victory
for the NVIse lllrds.
Won. Lost. Perc
0 1000
1 .000
0 .000
0 .000
0 .000
o .ooo
0 .000
0 .000
Owls 1
Stock Yards 0
Kansas Cltjs o
Exchanges 0
Electric-- 0
Armorjs 0
Missouris 0
Acmes 0
The reorganized and rejuvenated Kansas
City Bowling League started all over again
list night and plaved its first game on the
Brunswick allejs. The game was between
the On Is and the Stock Yards, the latter
team being unmercifully smothered to the
tune of 1M pins The Owls bowled a total
of J.59G, while the Stock Yards could only
reach 2.432. The attendance was large and
the season begins its new start under the
most favorable auspices. All differences
have been reconciled and nobodj has anj
kick coming. There Is apparently no rea
son whj- the season should not prove more
successful than unj- tournament ever held
In the citj-.
The feature of las"t night's opening game
was the strong team work of the OwK,
who made the excellent average of 519 1-",
while the Stock Yards averaged but 4S6 2-3.
Four of the live members of tho Owls
team bowled over 500 while but two" Stock
Yards succeeded In reaching this figure.
Whitnej", of the Owls, was high man with
51S, and West, of the Stock Yards, was
low with the very poor score of 432
The following were tho scores of last1
night's game:
Strlkcs.Spares Miss.Tot.nl.
Whitney 11 r 1 54S
Dietrich 5 21 2 527
Stranathan 7 IS 3 523
Franklin 11 12 1 500
Crider 8 13 5 4S7
Total 42 79 12 2 5G
Strikes Spares Miss Total.
Householder 9 13 3 523
Westfall 12 10 5 520
Bishop ) 12 It 479
Hurd 7 13 7 478
West 5 13 9 432
Total 37 03 '29 2,432
The Owls and the Stock Yards tied on
the opening game last week. The follow
ing are the games for the rest of the w eek
on the Brunswick alleys:
To-night, Electrics and Armorjs; to
morrow night. Kansas Citjs and Ex
changes, and Fridaj- night, the Acmes and
Master's Report In Santa Fe Case.
Topeka. Kas , Oct. 19 The report filed
iT-t evening in the United States circuit
court b 11 S. Quinton, special master in
the Santa Fc Railwav Companj- receiver
ship case, was a partial report, and in no
way hindieaps or opposes the plans of the
reorganization. The claims of the reorgani
zation committee, aggregating about $1S0,
000,000, were allowed, as well as smaller
claims, making a total of about $193,000,000
The report covers about fifty cases heard
bj- the special master, ten of which, aggre
gating about $20,000, were disallowed.
Grand Island Election.
St. Joseph. Mo . Oct. 19 (Special ) The
annual election of the St. Josenh & Grand
Island railway was held at Hiawatha to
daj and the following directors were
chosen: F. P. Olcott, Henry Budge J
Kennedy Tod, Edwin McNeill and William
L. Bull, ot New York: Uljssus G. Life
Charles II. Shaffer and Henrj- M. Robin
son, of Hiawatha.
Missouri Railroad Chartered.
Jefferson CItv, Mo , Oct. 19. (Special )
Secretarj' of State Lesueur to-day chartered
the Missouri & Iowa Southern Railway
Companv. Sedalla. The capital stock is
$700 000. The company is chartered to build
and operate a railroad from Sedalla to Mi
ami, a distance of fiftj- miles.
Santa Fc to Ilnllil Postnl Cars.
Topeka. Kas , Oct. 19 (Special.) The
Santa Fe to-dav began the construction of
three $12,000 railwav postal cars. Thej will
be much better built thaa the cars now in
the service.
Rnilrond Notes.
The Alton was j-esterday acquitted on the
charges brought against it in the local
passenger association.
W. F. Grlffitts. chief passenger rate clerk
for the Pittsburg & Gulf, and R. L Baker,
chief passenger rate clerk of the Memphis,
left lost evening for Chicago to attend a
rate clerks' meeting to check winter tour
ist rates to Southern and Southwestern
It was reported locally yesterday that
rail lines east of Chicago had postponed the
application of advanced rates on grain from
Chicago to the seaboard to October 25. and
that further postponements are likely to
cany the reduced rates over until the close
of lake navigation.
The Union Pacific jesterday gave notice
Terrible Deficiency of 'U heat Abroad.
America to Supply the World.
Late advices from Washington, based en
reports of government experts, report that
the shortage in the world s wheat crop will
reach the st irvation figure ot 112,000 000
bushels. Araeiica is relied upon to siipp'v
tho deficiencv- out of our grand product of
4ijOO00O0O. This dellclencj- can, with omo
aid of the rje and corn crop, bo made up.
but who could supplj- to the sick and de
bilitated a dtllciencj ot Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters' There Is h tnplly alwnvs a
supply of that piomptlv helpful mdlelne
adequate to the relief of the ilj spptic, the
constipated, the blllou-. and the rheumatic.
It will, without interruption, continue to
build up the weik. to protect the denizens
of malar! il scourged localities from chllla
and fever and kindred disorders, and to
counteract a tendency to torpiditj- of tho
kidnejs and bladder which, if direg irded,
is speedllj- subversive of their organic
health. Not onlj- does It renew digestion.
dul aiso appetite anu sleep.
An Exception to the Rule.
From Cassell's Journal.
There Is an old saylpg that "the more
jou kick a dog tho more,he will love jou,"
but there are exceptions to every rule.
Some j ears ago I was stationed at Dev
onport. A friend of mine (whom I will
call. Bates) owned a hnndome retriever
dog. The animal received more kicks than
caresses from his master, and I was con
tinually remonstrating with my friend on
his cruelty to the dog; but his only answer
to mj- entreaties to be kind to the animal
was the usual one, "the more jou kick him
the more he will love you."
I was verj- kind to the dog, and my kind
ness was well rewarded, as the sequal will
Ono afternoon Bates and I engaged a
boat for a row. Bates tried all he knew
bow to prevent his dog from getting into
the boat, but I eventuallj- prevailed upon
him to let the dog accompany us.
On the return journey a fog came on and
a passing steamer swamped us, with the
result that our boat was upset, and we
were struggling In the water. We could
not swim, and the steamer's crew could
not see us, although thej could hear our
cries for help.
As I was sinking the dog grabbed me and
pulled me to the upturned boat; but I could
not get him to save his master, who was
Rare Lace "With a lllstor).
From the New Orleans Times-Democrat.
There Is a bit of interesting history con
nected with the lace that Stuart wears
about the neck of the handsome black Ilk
dress that he affects in the third act of the
delightful "1492," now on the boards of
the St. unaries tneater. it was during a
tour of the celebrated Impersonator to
Mexico, a jear or so ago, that the wife of
President Diaz witnessed his performance
and was so charmed because of his re
markably clever portraj-al of a feminine
character that she sent him several jards
of magnificent lace that was of inestim
able value, being over 400 jears of age.
Stuart values the heirloom accordlnglj',
and It ornaments the costume mentiomd
II was during the same tour that he was
made honorarj- member of the Order of
Mrximllian bj- the son of President Diaz.
i m s-.
Love is the sun of
woman's life. Its
dawning is the
maiden's tender
sentiment; it bright
ens into the steady
affection of the con
tented wife, and
reaches its glorious noontide in the happy
mother. Happy motherhood is a true wo
man's loftiest ambition Her highest pride
is in her fitness to fulfill this grand and
sacred destiny. Nothing so clouds and
darkens her existence as to be incapaci
tated for this noblest of womanly functions
by weakness or disease.
A woman who suffers from any ailment of
the delicate special organism of her sex,
feels something more than pain and phj si
cal wretchedness. She is mortified with a
sense of womanly incompleteness.
But no woman need remain under this
cloud of misery and dissatisfaction. Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription positively
cures all diseased conditions and weak
nesses, and restores complete health and
strength to the feminine organs.
It is the only medicine of its kind devised
for this one purpose by an educated and ex
perienced physician, and eminent specialist
in this particular field of practice.
It is the only medicine w hich can be relied
upon to make the ordeal of motherhood
absolutely safe and almost painless.
"I cannot say too much for Dr Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription." writes Miss Clara Balrd. or
Bridgeport, Montgomery Co., Penn'a. "I feel it
my duty to say to all women who may be suffer
ing from any disease of the womb that it is the
bestmecUcineonearthforUiemton.se. I cannot
praise it too highlv for the good it did me. If
any one doubts this give them my name and
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate the
stomach, liver and bowels. Of all medicine
Model's Children's
: Is known in this city for carrying tho brightest, nobbiest and snap- !
X piest effects in all the latest novelties, and the grandest assortment .j.
X from which to make your selections. For this season what is there X
Y nicer than a Fanntlcroy Flannel Blouse for your little lad ; a pair of!
X stunning osblood leather leggings; a smart Tam O'Shanter on hisX
5 head, and dressed in one of our X
Middy or Vestee Suits?
Is there anything more stylish, more nobby or more elegant ? We have i
X them in every dressy and popular combination every neat and new thing X
for the Fall season. The richest effects in patterns, designed by artists of the V
.'. Highest merit in their special line, A
X pride for any mother who takes any
y piide at all in the way her child is
.j, dressed. Durable, all wool fabrics,
V sewed vv ilh silk and linen thread. We
could write a page full of description
X without conveying a thousandth part
Y of their beauty and elegance. You can
X have them for
Investigate tie Wonderful
Fuel Sating Proht'm lolnd
in the we rf
Through the various gradatious up
to S7.00.
ft THE AflftBfl sxiSti
A Pair of Indian Clubs or Dumb A
Bells Tree with everj- Suit bought A
in our Children's Department. A
Chief lTnle Pins on Tliclr Itrcastn Em
blem Presented b Ilonaeliold
Fair for Tliclr Ilcscuc of
Two Women.
Firemen John Ljncli and Michael Con
nors, who rescued a woman and .t girl fiom
a burning building on Delaw ire rtiiet,
near Sixth, the morning cf Octolui S, v ere
presented with gold medula donated by the I
Hou'eho'd Fair, at a meeting laid 'n the
hull at lire departmjnt hrad-.u n t- rs, la-t
right. About 1M firemen and ctiirs were
present. The medals arc beautiful speci
men", of art work. On the obv.rse slue of
ear-h, in a circle an inch In diameter,
surrounded bj- a wreath, Is the in-cr.p-tion,
"The Household F.iir, Hero lledil."
and on tho reverse sides a'e the nanas
of Ljnch and Connors and the statement
that the medals were awarded "for bravery
at the fire of October S, 1SS7." The circular
rlate Is surmounted bv- an eagle with out
stretched wings, whose talons .ire gras;ing
a trumpet which Is attached to two pom
pier ladders bj' means of small gold chains,
and these in turn are fastened to the plate
in the same wa.
John Conlon presided at tho request of
Chief Hale. He made an Interesting
speech in which he reviewed the work nf
tht fire department during the past thlrtj
J ears. He said tint he joined the volunteer
department thirtj jears ago and subse-ouentlv-
became captain of the old John
Campbell fire company. Chief I talc w is a
member and engineer of that companj- for
a number of jears. He found mans things
to commend in the present department
and praised the assistants of the chief ai.d
the members of the various companies of
happj as lovers should be. But mark the
The girl examined the shoes In the day
light, and was not satisfied She was con
vinced that her lover had been cheated
in the purchase of such a pair of shoes at
that price. She decided to go and change
the shoes and obtain a better bargain.
The next daj- she appeared In the shop
and selected a pair of shoes, price $1, and
politely requested the clerk to take back
the shoes for which she said her husband
had paid ?'. Ul.e rceeinted bill was pro
duttd in proof, and the boot man found
It impassible to go "beriind the return"-."
The smart girl took hi r J4 pair of shos
and outlined $2 in monej, and went home
Inppj and s uls'.ed. Th- boctse :r --lit a
bill tor SI to th- joung rain, who prcmptlj'
nalil thp dlfferenc". but he thinks that girl
a little too srmrt for Mm.
Tikel T'ativellram''Qiiln!iieTr.bIets Drug
gists refund money if tails to cure. 5c
The Accusing Mirror nnd the Lan
guage of Flovvcrn nnd the Lcm
jonn They Tench.
The Japanese are the greatest sj-mbolists
in the world. Jllrrors are alwaj.-, to be
found in the temples. According to the old
Lcllef the Image reflected in such a mirror
permitted the spirits ot ancestors to pene
trate tho heart of a man to discover his
sins. This kind of mirror is called the
"accusing mirror." and the approaches to
It are generally- crowded with kneeling dev
otees who. with eves fW"d Intentlj- upon
It. are examining their consciences. There
formerly existed other mirrors which the
Indies carried In their fans and whos met
al surfaces sj-mbollzed the puritj- of spirit
and whiteness of soul of their virtuous
ow ners.
The Japanese have a (lower Innguage.
Thej- hive clearlj- dct'rmined the senti
ments Mint correspond to "uch and such
flowers, and eneiallv- those exprsd In
the grouping of flowers. Thej do not ar
range them as we do. Thj- make use of
a vase or a hollow hamtx-o stalk urnament
td with a motto of their own composition.
...... . .. . -. ... i ... .
wnicn it is composeu. tie also praieu tnc anu capaoie oi containing s:ems ut inner
The Home Comfort
They are adapted to any
Kind nf fuel. All modern
improvement hnoum U rarat
and stove building arc found
in the construction of thetc
ranges. You deal Kith Vie
manufacturer direct wh:n
you deal xcith us.
The Home Comfort
Please Telephone 2813, write
or call on in and they trlU
learn something to their interest.
Walnut st. L0
1 ronrletors of the Household Pair for re
warding Firemen Ljnch and Connors for
their heroism
At the conclusion of his speech Chairman
Conlon called Chief Hale and the two
firemen to the platform. He lnrded the
medals to the chief, who pinned them upon
the breasts of Ijneh and Connot--. 'lhls
was the occasion for a loud outburst ot
applause nnd a spech bj- the thief. He
said the members of the department would
nlwajs kindlj- remember the Household
Fair for its timely recognition of the hero
ism of these two firemen. This is the first
time'that medals have been presented to
men connected with the department. Chief
Hale aIo Indulged In reminiscences of his
connection with the volunteer and the
paid fire departments.
Speeches were nlo made bj- Alderman AV.
V. Morgan ex-JIavor J. J. Davenport,
Assistant Chiefs Henderson and Triekett,
and others, and then Jlr I Rvder. of tho
Household Fair, was introduced He ald
that it was tho Intention of his firm to
continue presenting medals to firemen who
distinguished themselves bj- noble nnd
heroic ac' In tho performance of dutv.
This anncancement was greeted with
boisterous applause.
Are unlike nil oilier pills. No purging
or pain. Act spcelallv on the liver and bile.
Carter's Little Liver Pills. One pill a dose.
Fourth Annual Opening: of the llelp-
lntr Hand Inntltute T,nst
The fourth annual opening of the Helping
Hand Institute was held last evening at the
lnsltute quarters. 40S Main street. President
AV. AV. Kendall, of the ndvisorj- board, pre
sided at a meeting, which consisted of song
service and prajer, followed bj- the third
ent lengths. Their arrangement Is th-n en
trusted to spenal artist", who endeavor
to give emphasis to the different hlht,
for in Japan this arrangement of llo'vers
is treated as a real art learned 1j- a course
of full and minute instruction, without
which no education, masculine or feminine,
is conMdertil complete. The shortest stem
represents thf earth, the longest and high
est represents heaven, and those interme
diate represent humanity.
Mrs. AVInlorc' Soothing Pvrcp fir chil
dren teething ."nitons th- gum", minces Inttim
matlcn, allays palncures n lnd colic. 33c bottle.
Everything rertatnlng to Music.
Just a Word
With You.
A California Church Dalit From the
Timber of a Single Tree, Anoth
er From a Tloek.
Trom Architecture and Building.
A California church was built from the
timbers of a single tree. The building is
in Santa Rosa,-and was erected for the
members of the Baptist communion in that
plate. Tho timber was taken from a red
wood tree that grew in the neighborhood.
The interior of the church was paneled and
finished with wood, not a particle of plas
ter or other similar material being used.
The floors, seatings. pulpit, roof and roofing
were all formed from material taken from
the same three, and after the building was
flnlshetl in everj- particular stuff enough
was taken from it to manufacture C0.000
shingles, besides a large quantity of scant
ling, joists antl other dimension stuffs.
i The following storj- comes from AVnter
i loo, la.: The members of the Presbj terian
church decided to erect a new place of
worship. Stone was --carce. In fact, there
were no quarries and no rock suitable for
1 building purposes nigh at hand. At last
their attention was called to what was ap-
parentij a i irgt- iioumer. wnicn stood in
the middle of the plain about eight miles
from the town. The huge mass of rock
was like an island in the midst of a vast
About eight feet of it projected above
annual report of the institute's affairs by
Superintendent B. H. Shawhan, its founder. ' sea
After the meeting the visitors were sh.own g ""g
about tho building, which has been greatly posed to view It was found to be 2S feet
imnroved during the summer and autumn high. ?0 feet long and 20 feet wide. On this
months, public free baths having been add- monolith the workmen began their labors
wuu iiiiii, nuiiiiucr ami cijimmiie. .ami me
enormous rock was converted into building
stones. The pieces Vcre convened to the
town, and before long a wonderful meta
morphosis was apparent, and then this
gi Hit boulder, after resting undisturbed fo,
countless jears and buried bv the deposits
of ages, was transformed Into a beautiful
church. In Its rough state this great rock
is estimated to have weighed more than
2 X0 tons.
cd to the equipment, with four tubs and
ten showers ot the latest pattern, a 100 gal
lon boiler and modern heater. Three large
fumlgators have been placed In the building
for the ue ot exceptlonallj- filthj- incom
ers. The work of improvement has not jet
been completed. Carpenters were at work
jestcrdaj, and will not finish the contcm
platetl improvements for several dajs.
The bathroom, the women's quarters and
the men's bunks are located on the sec
ond floor of tho building. New- iron bed
steads have been placed on this floor, vftth
new blankets, sheets and pillows and night
clothes for lodgers. On the third floor sev
eral rooms will lie fitted up for the use of
what Rev. Shawhnn cal's "the luckless fel
lows with a good front." Mr. Shawhan sajs
there are more of this class of men out of
emploj-ment than the public suppose, and
that n separate department for them Is re
quired What Superintendent Shavvh in
rails "open house ' will he kept to the pub
lic to-night and to-morrow night, when the
public Is invited to inspect the institute.
The renort of Sunerintendent Shawhan
shows that the receipts for the jear ag
gregated S1.31S 12, and the expenditures, M,
How She Managed to Get n Finer Pair
of Shoes Than Her Young Man
Tto u Kbt for Her.
A nice j-oung man resolved the other
day to present his beloved girl with a
nice pair of shoes. He accordlnglj- pro
cured her measure and purchased a $2.50
In order to make the present appear
more valuable, he marked 6 upon the soles
of the shoes, and, at his request, the
shopman, who was a friend of. his. put a
receipted bill, for J8 Into one ot them. The
presentation-was. made. and. tnclovers. were
BrirDT Cure Thuatmitt for torturing. dlsflg
nrlnjr. Itching, hnrnlng, and scaly skin anil scalp
diseases with loss of hair. Warm baths Willi Cu.
TICCBi boar, gentle applications of Ccticcra.
(ointment), anil full dose of Cimcun Rol
vxxT.greatut ot blood puilflers and humor caret
s' It toll thnmthirat th totU. Poms
DanosiCnm.Coir- sola Vnwa, tuition.
aOr" norr to Cnre Itehln Skin Diatases,'n.
It is a fact that few people i
know anything about the inte- J
rlor construction of a piano. In- I
tending- purchasers must rely (
upon the honesty and know!- J
edge of the dealer from whom
they buy. We have been sell- !
injr pianos for over 30 years to j
thousands of people in the I
West. Wo never hatl a dissat
isfied customer in all that time.
Our knowledge of pianos is i
thorough and technical. We ,
look to jotir interest the same
as wo do to our own. We sell I
at lowest possible price, and on
easy terms. Choice of a nam- '
ber of standard makes.
Carl Hoffman j
ioia-1014 Walnut St. Q
Kansas City's Leading Music House. O
For tho North Omaha,
Council Bluffs, Sioux
City, St. Paul, Min
neapolis, Duluth,
Minnesota, Lake Su
perior. Tneii.ioa.m.
train has Threugh
Sloopors.The9. 15p.m.
train has Sloepors and
Chair Cars to Omaha and
Council Bluffs and Parlor
Carsboyond. This Is tho
old established line.
Offices. Ninth and Main
Streets and 1044 Union
Ave.. Kansas City. ,iIo.
w 1
A Whirling Show.
"This world Is but a fleeting show,"
A poet sane long: years ago.
J wonclT how that bard would feel
Could he now see the world a-wheeL
Detroit Tribune.

xml | txt