Newspaper Page Text
1ST j AND ARGX7
YOL. XLVII. NO. 1t3.
ROCK. ISLAND, MONDAY, MAT 29, 1899.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
END OF WAR INVISIBLE
Tlipinos Crow More Aggressive
as the Rainy Season Adds .
to Our Difficulties.
ATTACK 05 A SIGHT AL COBPS PARTI
Captain Tilley Missing and the Wotst
Feared for His Fate.
liebels Mora Active All Alone the Line,
and Giving Our If en Little Best Friend
ly Native Come la To Be Fed Cable
from Gen. Otis Havana New. Cuban.
Coming Forward to Obtain Their Share
of the 93.000,000 I'nlted State Gratuity.
Washington. May 29. General Greely
yesterday received a cablegram from
Major Thompson, at Manila, reporting
that a party landing- for the repair of
the cable at Escalante, Inland of Ne
Bros, had been treacherously attacked
by natives; that Captain George II.
Tilley, signal corps. Is rriissir.g, and
that the Worst is feared. The cable
operations referred to are not those of
the signal corps, but of the Eastern
Extension Cable company that hns tetrn
permitted to repair and replace certain
cables in the Visayan islands. Tilley
doubtless accompanied theexpedition as
the representative of the United States,
the supervision of all telegraph lines
and cables being a part of his duties
No other casualties in the signal corps
have been as yet reported In this ex
pedltion. Tilley was appointed frcm
Kebel Show More ArcmtioD,
Manila, May 28. 8 p. m. The approach
of the wet season finds the Insurrection
cj.-emlr.gly taking a r.ew lease of life.
All along the American lines the rebels
are showing more aggressive activity
in their guerrilla style than at any
time since the fall of Malolos. They
keep the United States troops in the
trenches, sleeping In their clothing and
constantly on the alert against dasht s
upon our outposts, and they make life
warm for the American garrisons in
the towns. The hands of General Luna
and General Masrardo. which retreatel
toward Tarlac when they feared they
would be caught between General Mac
Arthur and General Law ton, have re
turned In force to their old trenches
around Pan Fernando, where there are
dai y collisions. Opposite our lines on
the south protecting Manila, all the
way around to San Pedro Macatl. the
Kilipinos have three rows of trenches
most of the distance.
Friendly Native Come Into Our Line.
Friendly natives (amlgos) continue to
pour Ir.to the American lines by land
and-rlver routes, coming from the ter
ritory jf insurrection Into the country
where the passage of the two armies
has left no food, and practically throw
ing themselves upon the charity of
their conquerors. Such able-bodied men
as are not in the Filipino ranks have
been kept by the insurgent leaders to
dig trenches, and old men, women and
children form the mass of the refugees.
These are dolrg some plowing, but they
will be confronted with hunger before
they can realize any subsistence from
Telegram from General Otis.
Washington. May 29. The war de
partment yesterday ma le public a dis
patch from General oti.-. dated Manila,
May 28. which. aft r announcing the
withdrawal of Spanish troops from
Zamboanga. says: "Confer 'ce followed
between Gereral Rios. who went from
Manila to withdraw troop, and insur
gents. I .Jitter stated to him would not
oppose landing Americans, but would
accept conditions in Luzon. Insurgent
falsehoods circulated in southern Isl
ands of overwhelming insurgent vic
tories in Luzon keep up excitement in
that section among the more Ignorant
classes, although irteinKent jioople
know American arms have never met
reverse and they call for United States
Ct llANS APPLY FOR .MONET.
Over lOO It e port, but Only Thirty Are on
the Roll. A Cuban K heme.
Havana. May 29. There were 111 ap
plicants yesterday for shares in the $3.
000. " which the United States has of
fered as a gratuity to the Cuban troops.
Thirty were given $75 each. The others
were not on the rolls, although they had
guns which they were ready to turn In
and certificates of service. The United
States military authorities cor.stderthat
the rolls are very unreliable. Imbed,
the opinion is freely expressed that a
large proportion of the names are ficti
tious and that the rolls omit a majority
of the names of those Ightly entitled
to share in the gratuity. The object of
this, apparently, is to discredit the en
tire proceedings and to show the Cuban
public that a large number of the troops
refused to take American money.
Lieutenant Colonel George M. Ran
dall. of the Eighth United States infan
try, the commissioner superintending
the distribution here, went carefully
over the rolls of one battalion with its
commandant. He pointed out thirty
four names of men who are dead, and
names of others w ho had not been heard
of outside the rolls. Colonel Randall be
lieves that were the payment to lie con
tinued in Havana for the next three
days at least 9 per cent, of those en
titled to apply would do so. Most of
those who received share yesterday as
serted that they only heard by accident
that the distribution was now actually
taking place. I
Yesterday w as a decided improvement
on Saturday the first day of the pay- 1
mcnt. During the whole of Saturday
seven Cubans wtrc tald the $75 each.
The cabal of th members of the for
mer military assembly to prevent the
soldiers from acrrptir.g the girt of the
United States and giving up their arms
was successful for that day. It seemed
for a long time as though none would
qualify, but early in the afternoon one.
tnan about 2t years old arrived and gave
his name as UUario ilsquivtl Fere. He
General Gomez's headquarters, and he
was nnany given his share. The appli
cants in mOSt ra Vava ltttlo m r.r
than boys, and mainly those whom the
,uLns caj "blockading" and who
johitd the army after the American
hlnrlra. r, TJ- . -
MANY ARE EXEMPTED.
President Issue Circular of Exceptions
to Civil Service.
Washington, Mar 29. The presi
dent has issued amendments to the
civil service rules which he has had
under consideration for a year. It
releases from the operations of the
civil service rules about 4,000 offices,
among them the following: Pension
examining surgeons, Indians employ
ed in the Indian service not connected
with the Indian schools service, many
places in the engineer department at
large, quartermeaster's department at
large, subsistence department at large,
ordnance department at large of the
war department. With reference to
these places in and outside of the
war department service it is provided
they shall be subject to regulations to
be prescribed by the secretary of war
and approved by the president, thus
placing these branches of the service
on substantially the same basis as the
navy yard service.
The amendments to the civil ser
vice rule9 have been under considera
tion for a year. It releases from the
operations of the civil servi) e rules
about 4,000 offices. Among them are
the following: The pension examin
ing surgeons, many places in the
various departments under the secre
tary cf war, all persons appointed by
the president and confirmed bv the
senate, all attorneys, two private sec
retaries or confidential clerks to the
president and a like number to the
heads of each of the eight executive
departments, one private secretary to
each assistant bead of the executive
Iepartmitnts, each head of a bureau
in the execvtive departments, com
missioners of lalor, fisheries and the
like. The various employes of the
revenue departments, land office,
pension service, department experts
and statistical agents are also ex
cepted. Iteinains ol toil ?iotennurg.
Lincoln, Neb.. May 29. The remains
of Colonel John M. Stotscnburg. of the
First Nebraska, lay in state Saturday
night in the senate chamber of the
capitol. Funeral services were held yes
terday morning in Holy Trinity Kpis
copal church. The body, accompanied
by Mrs. Stotsenburg and a military
escort of Nebraska National Guard
members, started last evening for New
She Wait for Iter Lover in Vain.
Minneapolis. May 29. Edwin J. Bark-
er, who Is amang the killed at Water
loo, la., was on his way to Minneapolis
from his home at Quincy, Ills. He was
to have married Miss Ida Shadville, of
Little Fall?, Minn., in this city yester
day. He sent her word that he would
arrive Sunday morning. Miss Shadvill-
is still in the city.
Geu. King Not a Passenger.
San Francisco, May 29. The armed
naval transport Solace arrived Satur
day 'from Manila via Yokohama and
Honolulu. Contrary to recent reports
by telegraph and from Honolulu. Briga
dier General King was not a passenger
Peter Phelan died at New York from
the effects of excessive tea drinking.
Mrs. Mary K. Russell, cf Wataga. Ills.,
is suing her mother for $25,000 for slan
der. Governor Roosevelt will attend the
Rough Riders' reunion at Las Vegas, N.
M.. June 21.
A patent leather trust Is being organ
ized in New Jersey. The capital stock
will be about $25,000,000.
The snow blockade on the South Park
railway in Colorado, which began Jan.
21. was raised Saturday.
ne revolutionary t.uiiifiiiu ill c-par-
tar.sburg county. S. C, of Cowpens. was .
the scene of a big celebration Satur
day. The Berlin postal authorities are in
troducing the nicke!-in-the-slot tele
phones in hotels, railroad stations and
Vice President Hobart has grown so
much stronger that he went for a drive
Saturday, tne first time he has beenout
doors since his illness.
Pierrepont Isham. of Chicago, law
partner of Robert T. Lincoln. Is defend
ant in a bill for divorce. The charge is
S. Sasou. chief constructor of the Jap
anese imperial navy, is visiting ship
yards in this country and studying naval
construction over here.
The Arkansas supreme court has de
cided that the anti-trust law of that
state does not affect insurance com
panies belonging to rating bureaus in
The first sea-serpent story of the sea
son comes from Campbelltowr. Scut
lard. This ore Is reported to have ben
60 feet long. 12 feet broad an" to have
had an enormous back fin like a sail.
Taa Professor Wisdom.
The stern protessnr of the feminine
preparatory school tutt at bis desk try
ing; to unravel a knotty problem when
a fluffy haired miss of 16 approached.
"Please, sir," she began in a tremu
lous voice, "will you praut me permis
sion to go out riding with my brother
Now, the old man had not forgotten
tho days of his youth, neither was bo a
fool, and locking over bis spectacle ho
"So you want to go riding with your
brother, do you? By the way, is this
brother of yours any relation to you?"
Subscribe for Tux Akocs.
; PLUNGE INTO A CHASM
Taken by a Train On the BM C. R.
I . . . .. . ..
and N. Causes the Death
cf Eight Persons.
WrOBXS CAUSE THE DEADLY JUMP.
tVasnout Fifty Feet "Wide Sends the Train
to Destruction Sixteen of Those on
Board Badly Hurt, but None Seriously
One Coach Entirely Telescoped, Where
Most of the Casualties Occurred Tem
pests Bring Death and Devastation.
Cedar Rapids, la.. May 29. Train No.
5. the Chicago and Minneapolis train on
the main line of the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids and Northern, ran into a wash
out two miles north of Washburn at
1:23 o'clock yesterday morning. The
washout was about fifty feet wide. The
engine went almost out of the right-of
way, and is lying partly overturned.
The mail car rolled over close to the
engine. The baggage car partly tele
scoped the mail car. The first coach
partly telescoped the baggage car and
the second coach partly telescoped the
first coach. The third coach telescop2d
the first sleeper, the floor of the coach
resting Just about on a level with the
lower berths in the sleeper. Here is
where the most of the casualties oc
curred. The rear sleeper was not in
Jured and the passengers were not in
jured to any great extent.
Lint of the Fatal Casualties.
Relief trains carrying surgeons and
nurses went at once to the scene of the
wreck to care for the Injured. Seven
or eight injured were taken to Waterloo
and afterwards all were brought to
Cedar Rapids and placed in St. Luke's
hospital, where they are being cared
for. The surgeons state that none of
the injured are seriously hurt, and that
all will recover. Following is a com
plete lis of the killed: E. L. Arnold
Minneapolis: William A. McLaughlin,
Minneapolis: H. It. Sheppe. Alton. Ills.
Iavid Hello. Minneapolis; Georga
Wainwright, Burlington. Ia., conductor
of the train; F. S. Carpenter, St. Louis
one body not yet identified; William
Schollin. of Waterloo, whose arm was
amputated in order to release him from
the wreck, died later.
Sixteen Persons Are Injured.
The injured are B. W. Currington,
Chicago; Asne Norboje, Anna Hernans
Anna Brba and George Petrociz. Tower,
Minn.; Arund Aslaksen. Norway, la.;
Corrine Neal, Minneapolis'; J. L. Neal,
Minneapolis; R. L- Calvin. St. Louir.
porter Pullman car; W. T. Burke,
Cedar Fall?. Ia.; C. W. Matthews,
Cedar Rapids. Ia., brakeman; Ed
Skang. Lemond. Mine; D. W. Fleming,
Albert Lea. Minn.: J. Johnson, Hunter
S. D.; Jerry Murphy. Butte City, Mor.t.
Mrs. Morgansteen, St. Paul.
Safl News for a Sweetheart.
One of the saddest cases waa that of
R, II. Scheppe, of Alton, Ills. When
gotten out of the wreck it was plain
that he had sustained bad internal in
juries. To a physician he confided that
he was on his way to Minneapolis to
get married. He expected to reach
Minneapolis at 7 a. m. yesterday and
the ceremony was to have been per
formed the same day. He asked a
physician to telegraph his father and
his sweetheart. "Tell her." he gasped.
"that I have been detained by a wreck
and cannot keep the appointment on
time. Don't say any more." he said.
He expected to get better, but breathed
his last at 8:15 o'clock. The dispatch he
dictated was sent, and It Is hoped it
partly prepared his sweetheart for the
message that followed an hour later.
DEATH IN TI1E WIND STOKM.
Whole Family Nearly All Killed by a Da
Omaha, May 1.9. A special to The Bee
from Chamberlain. S. D.. says: Word
reached town yesterday afternoon of a
disastrous and fatal cyclone which
devastated the country in the vicinity of
Bijou Hills, twenty-five miles south of
this city, Saturday afternoon between
4 and 5 o'clock, resulting in the death
of seven persons and the serious lnjury
of three others. The killed are Charles
Peterson and six children four boys
and two girls, ranging from 3 to 13
years old. The wife and two remaining
children were so badly Injured they
may also die.
The cyclone formed on a section In
plain view of hundreds, and moved In a
southerly course, the first palce reached
being that of Ara Coden, which was
totally destroyed. The storm then de
stroyed a church and a school house,
after which it reached the Peterson
place, where the execution done was
simply appalling. The dead and injured
were strewn all about the premises, all
being bruised and maimed in a shocking
manner, while the buildings were
smashed to splintersi
After doing its worst here the cyclone
destroyed the Crlegor premises, then
Ivassed Into the range of hills skirting
the Missouri river, where it appears
to have been dissolved. The path cov
ered by the storm was only about twen
ty rods wide and about three miles in
length. The wind was accompani- d by
a heavy fall of rain and hail, the latter
being as large as goose eggs. T'
cyclone waa fearfully destructive, ev
erything in its course beins complete'
destroyed, a large amount vf stock also
being killed. It is the first that has
ever appeared in this secMon of the
HAIL DEVASTATES THE LAND.
Large a Hens Egg. It Kill the Fruit and
Hastings. Neb.. May 29. A terrific
hail storm struck this city yesterday
afternoon and continued fifteen min
utes, during w hich time over 2,0(0 p.'nrs
of g!a5a were broken, fruit and grain
destroyed, chliker.s and birds killed and
Injure?! and several persona hurt. At
the asylum for chronic Insane 40 panes
of glass were broken In the main build
ing and 1.3u0 la the green- house. The
hail stone were as large as bens esss,
and came down with sum force as to
kill chickens, knock birds out of trees
and break shutters on windows.
Young fruit on cherry, apple and
peach trees was all knocked off, and
many limbs stripped from the trees.
All winterwheat was destroyed. Garden
truck is partially destroyed. Mrs. J. H.
Panfield was standing , In her house
watching the storm, when a large win
dow pane was smashed, a piece of glass
striking her In the arm, making a pain
ful wound. Several other persons were
ST OUSI HAVOC IN NEBRASKA.
About $100,000 Worth of Property lie
dared to Nothlag.
Omaha. May 29. A special to The Bea
from Central City. Nel., says: A cyclone
passed though the northern part of
Hamilton county Saturday night at .7
o'clock, destroying from J75,GOO to $100,
000 worth of property, including fifteen
dwellings, one church, one school, house,
two iron bridges across the Blue river,
barns, corncribs, outbuildings, orchards,
groves, fences and stock. The funnel-
shaped cloud first struck the farm of
Peter Jacoby, completely destroying the
house, barn and other buildings. The
cloud then rose and -did not strike
the ground again for twq miles. It then
descended and caught the- dwelling,
barn, outbuildings and windmill of W.
P. Lantzen. leveling them flat to the
Thence It proceeded, destroying build
ings for Josiah Fox. William Steel. C.
R. Eastman. I. Isaacs. -T. L. Clothier,
W. W. Shenberger. Liebhart. Hans
Oleson. Peter Hermingsen. Hans Luff. A.
It. Buck. R. Olsen. Chris Rasmussen. L.
C. Andersen. C. P. Nelson, George Ca
hayau. A. P. Johnson these all living in
the track of the storm along a distance
of sixteen miles, where it ended. The
church destroyed was the Danish Lu
fcnormous Hallsloue Fall.
Fonda, Ia., May 29. A hall storm of
greater severity than was evfr wit
nessed by any of the 'citizens of this
section pasred over Fonda and vicinity
tween 6 and 7 o'clock last evening,
ihe hail storm raged for an hour. Mary
of the hail stones were from one to one
and one half inches in diameter and
driven by a strong wind from the north
west when they struck buildings and
board fences the report was like the
discharge of musketry.. The hail at the
close of the storm was lying in drifts
Elx to eight inches deep on lawns and
two feet deep on Main street. All un
protected windows were smashed, and
the trees stripped of leaves.
Kaln and Hail Work Havoc
Chippewa Falls., Wis.. May 29. A ter
rible storm of rain and hail Friday night
and Saturday wrought destruction to
railway an,d other property, the Wiscon
sin Central being the -worst sufferer.
Two miles of track was washed out near
Howard, five miles west of here and the
bridge over the Elk river near Howard
has gone out.
Cyclone That ffarf Nobody.
Omaha, May 29. A cyclone which
swept over Kearney county wrecked
scores of houses, killed some cattle and
ruined crops all along Its path. Fortu
nately the storm moved slowly, giving
people an opportunity to get to places
of safety. Nobody was hurt.
POTATO PATCH CASE ENDED.
Quarrel That Ha Been Worrying United
Presbyterian for Years.
Philadelphia, May 23. The famous
potato patch" quarrel was the feature
of Saturday's session ct the general as
sembly of the United Presbyterian
church. The case has agitated church
circles for the past three or four years.
but this is the first time it has been
considered by the general assembly.
Its introduction provoked a discussion
in which clergymen from widely sepa
rated sections of the country par
ticipated. It was finally decided to dis
miss the case.
The trouble originated lietween Perry
and Eleazer Shoutz. relatives, ani mem
bers of the Conneaut Lake congrega
tion. Each claimed that the other had
made a disparaging statement regard
ing him. An affidavit was made by
Percy SKoutz' hire man. before a jus
tice of the peace In. Shoutz potato
patch, against Eleaser Shoutz. The
matter waa brought before the presby
tery first and the First eynod of the
west, but no decision was rendered. It
was then referred to the general as
Wisconsin Men for Hendersoa.
Milwaukee, May 29. Wisconsin's dele
gation to congress, numbering ten mem
bers, will support the candidacy of Da
vid B. Henderson, of Iowa. In the com
ing speakership contest. This decision
was reached at a conference of all the
members of the delegation at the Hotel
Pfister Saturday evening. A canvass
of the members before the conference
was held showed that they were almost
evenly divided in the support of Hen
derson of Iowa and Hopkins of Illinois,
with the chances slightly favoring the
Iowa man. The first ballot decided for
Blast Pay Their Taxes, Regardless.
New York, May 29. By the decision
of the board of tax commissioners three
of New York's citizens who have taken
up their residence abroad will have to
pay their taxes just the same as the
persons living in this country- William
Waldorf Astor must pay his personal
taxes on an appraisement of $2,000,000
worth of personal property. The Brad
ley-Martins must pay taxes on $2,000,
000 worth of personal property. Mrs.
Isaac H. Sherman, mother of Mrs. Bradley-Martin,
must pay taxes on $2,500,000
worth of personal property.
Drrytas to tl St. a New Trial.
London. May 29. Special dispatches
from Paris received here say the gov
ernment has officially announced that
Dreyfus will be re-tried by a court
martial, the sittings of which will be
held In a garrison town distant from
. Winner at Uto Braoklyav aiaatdJeap.
Gravesend Race Track. L. L. May 29.
Banaster won the Brooklyn handicap by
Ive lengths; Lanky Bob,- second: Fill-
grane, third; Don deOra. fourth. Time.
Z:0C?. The winner ct tae race got $8.-
000. - . i , f
All Wool Suits 50c on
Poor Fellow Needed Money.
We didn't do anything but take advantage of the situation
and bump them good and hard. In order to sell this lot
out quick, we offer them at the same rate we bought them.
Suits worth $13.50, $12 and $10 all Go. at
This lot will not last long, as the shrewd buyer will
. THE LONDON
END OF THE Y. M. C. A. MEET
Two Meeting Which Took the Form of an
Grand Raplus, Mich., May 29. More
Crand Rapids people went to church
y sterday than on any other Sunday in
the history of the city. Delegates who
have been attending the T. M. C. A. in
ternational biennial convention filled the
pulpits of nearly all the churches. In
tte afternoon a general mass meeting
f' r men only was held in the Auditor
ium. There was an immense audience
and the services took an evangelistic
turn and intense religious enthusiasm
prevailed. Old-time hymns were sung,
with a ferver seldom equalled, by 3.0C0
or 4.0CO male voices leu by the famous
Indiana cjuartette and accompanied by
the Y. M. C. A. brass band of Janeeville,
Wis. Evangelists moved through the
audience personally exhorting young
nv n to believe and give their hearts to
God, while speakers on the platform
urged them to come forward and pub
licly announce their desire to lead bet
ter lives. As a result over sixty young
men profersed conversion and it was
decided to continue the effort In the
The meeting was announced as a fai-e-
well service. More than half the seats
were occupied by ladles, while men
crowded the standing room and hun
dreds were unable to get into the hall.
After half an hour of song service the
meeting took the form of a Methodist
revival and the scenes of the afternoon
were repeated with even more Intense
enthusiasm. The evangelistic work was
continued for an hour, resulting in
many additional conversions, and the
thirty-third biennial convention ad
journed sine die at 11 o'clock.
Tax on Michigan Copper.
Lansing, Mich.. May 29. A bill taxing
the output of copper mines has been
prepared in the senate and will be
vigorously pushed. It levies a tax that
i.-i graduate J, on the principle that, those
who have much should pay taxes in
higher proportion than those who have
less. The house has agreed to bills
changing the law so as to tax fire in
surance companies on their net earn
ings, the commissioner of insurance
having Interpreted the present law to
tax gross earnings. The Sayre income
tax bill, already parsed by the senate,
has been recommended by the liouse
ccnimlttee on taxation.
Condemned President HeKinley.
Boston. May 29. At the close of the
memorial service at the Harvard Street
Baptist erfureh yesterday morning Col
onel John Dammers. a member of a
Chelsea G. A. K. post, severely criticised
the wearing of a Confederate badge by
President McKinley and the action of
the E. W. Kinsley post, G. A. R.. in ask
ing General Wheeler to deliver a Mem
orial Day address. Colonel Dammers'
remarks were received with tremendous
Paris is Absolutely lupaied.
Coverack. Cornwall, May 29. The
ninth attempt to. float the American
line steamer Paris was made last even
ing, and proved an uWer failure. Her
bow is absolutely impaled by the rocks.
Wisconsin Man Given a Place.
Washington, May 29. Frank A. Flow
er, of West Superior, Wis., former state
statistician, has been appointed assist
ant to the chief statistician of agricul
ture of the census. j .
bought ol a hard-up clothing
Chicago 400 Men's Fine
you know us.
ASSEMBLY HAS ADJOURNED-
Presbyterians at Minneapolis Conclude
Their Work and Dissolve.
Minneapolis, May 29. Singing "BIet
Be the Tie that Binds" the 111th an
nual assembly of the Presbyterian
rhurch adjourned early Saturday aft
ernoon to meet next year In St. Louis.
The song was peculiarly appropriate
for the termination of this assembly,
which has been on the whole a very
harmonious one. The McGlffert debate
was at times somewhat acrid, but it
left no bad taste. The assembly has
disposed of an Immense amount of bus
iness and much of it Is of a very Impor
tant nature. Only one overture Is to
be sent down from the assembly to be
passed upon by the 229 presbyteries,
and that is a proposition to substitute
an entirely new chapter for chapter
XIII of the Book of Discipline.
The last h6urs of the assembly were
packed with statistics and facts about
the church. Theaecounts of the trustees
of the church showed $840,447.43 in their
hands, an Increase of $126.1"3.23 since a
year ago. "It was considered that the
church was prosperous enough to In
crease the salary of the assembly's
stated clerk. Rev. W. H. Roberts, of
Philadelphia, from JU.f.OO to $i,000. There
are connected with the various churchc
3,718 Christian Endeavor societies, be
sides a large number of other societies
for young people.
Scores on the Ball Fields.
Chicago. May 29. Following are Sat
urday's League records at base ball: At
St .Louis Brooklyn 6. St. Louis 7; at
Louisville New York 9. Louisville 6; at
Cincinnati Boston 8, Cincinnati 2; at
Chicago Washington 1, Chicago 5; at
Cleveland and Pittsburg Weather.
(Sunday) At Louisville New York 4,
Louisville 3; at St. Louis Brooklyn 3,
St. Louis 1; at Cincinnati Baltimore 15,
Cincinnati 9; at Chicago Washington
4, Chicago 3.
Western League: At Milwaukee
Buffalo 3. Milwaukee 7; at Minneapolis
Indianapolis 6, Minneapolis 0; at St.
Paul Detroit 6, St. Paul 3; at Kansas
City Columbus 5, Kansas City 6. (Sun
day) At Minneapolis Indianapolis 1,
Minneapolis 9: at Milwaukee Buffalo
. Milwaukee 10; at St. Paul Detroit 9,
St. Paul 11 ten innings; at Kansas City
Columbus 8. Kansas City 5.
Chicago Man tVaa Too CJoirk.
Waco, Tex.. May 29. J. A. Tyson, a
traveling man representing the Parisian
Portrait company, of Chicago, shot
and killed Charles Marshall, a local Ufa
Insurance agent Saturday. The trouble
arose over the payment of some article
which Tyson had sold Marshall's wife.
Marshall stated to many persona that
Tyson had Insulted his wife for not
settling for the article purchased and
that he intended to kill him on sight.
Tyson, learning this, armed himself
and got in the first bullets.
It is better to preserve health than
to cure disease. Therefore, keep your
blood pure with Hood's Sarsaparilla
and be always well.
In fortunate People
are thev who while suffering from
kidney diseases are prejudiced against
all advertised remedies. They should
know that Foley's Kidney Cure is not
a rjuack remedy, but an honest guar
anteed medicine for kidney and blad
pick them up quick.
The most beautiful
and least expensive
line shown in the
three cities. Hun
dreds of styles to sel
ect from. Prices that
place the. big value
stamp upon each one
This is a money sav
' ing line for you. Come
over and see it.
Davenport Furniture ant)
324, 326, 3?8 Vndj St., Dareapoit,