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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, June 09, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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Tom Sharkey Easily Knocks Out
Yank Kenny.
Only Lasted One Round Against
the Sailor.
Paddy Purtell Again Demon
strates His Staying Ability.
General News From the World
of Sport.
New York, June . Tom Sharkey
easily defeated Yank Kenny in the
first round of what was to have been a
twenty-five round bout before the
Broadway Athletic club last night.
KharUey took the aggressive from the
etart and rove his antagonist all over
the ring and finally ended the battle
with a right hand smash on the jaw
which put the big fellow down and out.
Before the men entered the ring even
money was offered that Kenny would
stay five rounds.
As soon as they came out of their
corners Tom let go a hard left to the
rlba, Kenny tried to return his light
and miswd, but as Tom came in he
drove his rittht to the body. This
blow made Sharkey anry and he went
at Kenny with a rush and let go a wild
nwliiif that went over the big fellow's
shoulder and Tom fell into a clinch.
When they broke Tom hooked left
twice to the chin and had Kenny going,
but he paved himself for the time be
ine by holding on to Sharkey. They
broke and Kenny jabbed hi left to the
face, but could not hold the sailor oft
and he went to the rones from. Tom
rush, where he took left ami right on
the head. He broke to the center with
Sharkev after him. Tom with a short
Uriht swing on the jaw stretched Kenny
on the floor. Kenny tried to get up,
but was unable, and was on his face
when the count ended. Kenny was
earned to his corner where he -quickly
revived and was soon able to leave the
" Taconia, Wah.. June 9. Paddy Pur
tell whipped Nick Bui'ley here last
right in the fourteenth round of what
"was to have been a twenty-five round
tight. Hurley had all the best of the
light for the first' six rounds, but Pur
tell huni? on like a bulldog and grew
stroniTL-r as the fight progressed. Hur
ley's seconds threw up the sponge after
he had been knocked down three times
in the fourteenth round.
San Francisco, June 9. Jack Moffatt
of Chicago knocked out Al NeiU of this
city in the eleventh round before the
Columbia Athletic club last night.
Chicago, June 9 Frank Childs de
featfd Fred Russell of San Francisco
in six rounds la?t night at the Fort
Dearborn Athletic club. Russell put
up a good right and had the best of it
uo to the fourth round, but Childs got
in enough telling blows in the last two
rounds to win the decision. The de
cision was unpopular with the spec
tators. In the preliminary Jimmy Lawter of
Pan Francisco was given the decision
over Jimmy Reader of Altoona, Pa.,
J. H. Taylor Recovered Golf Cham
pionship by Great Play.
London, June 9. Harry Vardon, for
two years the open champion, and con
sidered the. greatest exponent of golf
that ever lived, has had his colors low
ered In the annual open tournament at
fct. Andrew's by J. Y. Taylor, who
made a net score of 309 strokes for the
seventy-two holes. Taylor and Vardon
tied on the first round of eighteen holes
with seventy-nine strokes each. On
the second round the old champion
forgeii ahead, making the second eigh
teen in the remarkable score of seventy-seven,
while the best Vardon. could
do was eighty-one, making their total
snores for the first day's play 156 to 160.
This morning the tournament was re
sumed in dull, but good, golf weather.
The fh Id had dwindled down to twelve
amateurs and thirty-three profession
als, and the interest was intense. Tay
lor was the favorite, and in the third
round increased his advantage, making
the eighteen holes in seventy-eight, as
against eighty for Vardon, making
their scores JIM to 240. Hraid and White
were tied with 234. Park had 244, and
Robert Maxwell led the amateurs with
IMS. In the final round Taylor nego
tiated the course in the record-break
ing score of 75. making his total i&9.
IS strokes better thaa the score with
which lie won the championship over
the same course in 1X90. The next
cores were: Harry -Vardon, 317: J.
Braid, 322: "Jack" White, &Z?,; Auch
terlonie. 226: Willie" Park, 328. Max
well, the amateur, and Archie Simp
rn scored 32?; B. Savers, 330; Tom
V anion. 331 : A. I-thard, 331; Kirkal
&y. 231, and Bay, 34.
Uanager Clark of Pittsburg Complains
of Harsh Treatment.
Pittsburg, Ta., June 9. Manager
Fred Clarke of the Pittsburg team,
whose departure from the boys at Phil
adelphia caused some comment, arrived
hre this morning. He had a secret
conference with W. W. Kerr of the
Pittsburg club, and left this evening1
for a health resort. Clarke was not
too ick to kick at the harsh deal be
ing given western clubs in the east. He
said: '
"it seems that medals have been of
fered for each eastern player who will
disable a western man. I never saw
uch vicious work. Not only are the
players deep in dirty work, but man
agers and club owners are anxious to
get tangled up with players from the
went. Think of Colonel Rogers of the
Philadelphia wanting to tight! Why,
that gentleman sent me a formal chal
lenge to battle at his club house. I
laughed in his messenger's face. They
tried to kill Cooley in Philadelphia.
On the last play yesterday Thomas de
liberately ran into Dick and hurt him
So he could scarcely walk during the
evening. Tebeati told me he was also
having trouble keeping his men whole.
There will be some great scores to
settle when the eastern clubs make
their next western trip."
Will Bow Jake Gaudaur Three Mile
Worcester, Mass. June 9. James A.
Ten L'yek, of Worcester, champion
peuller of New England and father of
Edward H. Ten Iiyck, the amateur
champion, has accepted the challenge
of Jake Gaudaur, the world's champion
euiler, Issued a few days since by Ned
' - i . ... -' - v- . ;
" r ' -'
1 . .
, 's V '
i v- -
' ' ' -
' h : :
K " - - '
For First Bank Among the Amateurs.;
Johnnie Lake Wahrenberger was one
of the stars of the cycle track last year,
and now that Frank Kramer has joined
the professional ranks he is looked upon
as a prominent candidate for: premier
honors among the amateurs. Wahren
berger is a New Yorker and rides under
the colors of the Greenwich Wheelmen.
Hanlon. ex-champion, sculler of the
world, and will row him three miles for
a suitable purse. ...
Minneapolis Ball Players Outclass the
University Team.
Minneapolis, June 9. Minneapolis had
a walk away with balma .Normal urn
versity baseball club here yesterday,
winning by the one-sided score of 25 to
3. The feature of the game was the ter
rific batting of Minneapolis, battins
Lockridge for 17 runs in the first two
inning. Game was called at the end of
the 7th inning. .
Minneapolis 8 9 3 0 1 4 025.
Salina 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 3
Batteries: Minneapolis, Shepard, Pen-
quite and Bennett. Salina; Lockridge,
Abbott and Smith.
New Bowling Record.
Dubuque, la., June 9. Geo. Schreiner,
of this city, establish a new bowlin
record yesterday by making a score of
257 in a single game. In this game
Schreiner made nine strikes and two
spares, finishing one pin ahead of thii
Base Ball Gossip.
The St. Louis elub wants more pitch
ers, 'len is not enough, apparently,
There are too many men now on the
staff. There is an abundance of good
men there now. The team is good
enough to win the pennant as it
if the umpires would only let it. Like
the hills of Tipperary, which were over
run with men enough to free Ireland if
tne Polls would but permit them, St,
Louis has men enough to win the pen
nant if the umpires would only let
them. Too bad. Why not imitate Cin
cinnati and have Tim Hurst "pinched'
when next he comes to St. Louis, and
have "Chaky," the rooter, take his
place? St. Louis Republic.
Fred Clarke is sick with kidney trou
ble and has been sent home to recup
erate. Dick Cooley is running the club
in his absence. It looks as if Clarke
had about run his race as manager of
the Pittsburg club. Wagner andRitchey
are the only regular members of the
Pittsburg club hitting over 300. Wil
liams has hit but 250, Beaumont 225.
Clarke, 160. Yet every one had the
Pirates for klngbee Bluggers this spring.
La Joie is out of favor with Philadel
phia crowds. He has been shown up as
a big bully, a bulldozer from the word
go. Flick is very popular with the
Quakers since he stood La Joie off and
had a shade the best of the encounter.
The little right fielder gets a hand ev
ery time he comes to bat. It is said
that the hatchet has been buried by the
two players. But the crowd has not
entombed the tomahawk. It is laying
for La Joie. The big Frenchman will
find his road a thorny one for the rest
of the season. They are talking about
trading him, though he is the best
mechanical player in the league and,
up to his fight with Flick, one of the
most popular.
Padded dressing rooms will now he
in order in Philadelphia
Fred Wolverton is back again on the
Quakers' third sack. Little Ziegler was
far from being what the physician pre
scribed. Lightness is his chief fault,
according to reports.
It leaks out that Col. Rogers, the
majestic high "muck-a-muck" in the
When we would like to
feel strong, vigorous and
ambitious, we are weak,
tired and dull; appetite
is poor, food is not relished,
sleep does not seem to
refresh, we go to bed tired
and get up tired. This
condition is because of
thin, impure, sluggish
blood which is unequal to
the demands of the body
for more life, vigor, energy,
strength. Nature cries for
help, and it is to be found
in Hood's Sarsaparilla, the
great blood purifier, blood
enricher, blood vitalizer.
rJJociiGifio '
Be sure to get Hood's,
because it is Peculiar to
Itself and remember, also,
management of the Phillies, was never
stuck on Ed Delehanty's ability to cap
tain the team, and that he appointed
him to the position merely because he
demanded extra money and tne ciud
did not want to pay two captains' sal
aries. President Ban Johnson, of the Ameri
can league, announces the suspension
of Second Baseman Reitz, of the Mil
waukee club. Reitz left the Brewers
on account of sickness in his family
and has refused to return. He is at
present in California, where he wishes
to play during the rest of the season.
With the Fighters.
Bob Fitzsimmons is now offering to
accept Jeffries' terms for a fight and
has signified his willingness to take 35
per cent of the gate receipts as his
share. Jeffries has all along demanded
that Fitz must fight under the same
terms that he was forced to accept when
he took the championship from "Lanky"
Bob, 65 per cent of the gate receipts go
ing to the champion, win or lose. Fitz
simmons has refused to fight on these
terms right along, but has now changed
his mind and ofters to put up a forfeit
to bind the mateh.
Frank Brne says that he is not look
ing for a match with McGovern at 128
pounds, as he can not make that weigiit
and fight strong. Dave Sullivan is also
out with a challenge to fight Erne at I2S
pounds, but Krne has shown wisdom
enough not to try to train down and has
closed a match with Jack O'Brien at the
light weight limit. O'Brien has a 25-
round draw to his credit with Erne and
the go should be a good one.
Joe Choynski has refused to meet Joe !
Walcott in a six round go at Chicago,
and the match between them is off.
The match between Billv Stift an-i
Jack Jeffries, the champion's brother. 1
has been closed, and the two will go six
rounds in Chicago next Tuesday. ;
Terry McGovern and George Dixon
are to meet again. The go is to be for
six rounds, and will come off in Chi
cago on the night of the American Der
by, June 23.
In regard to his poor showing with
Tim Callahan and his coming fight with
Benny Yanger, Dixon says: "It is no
easy matter to best one of those Phila
delphia feather .weights in six rounds.
Callahan is a pretty big boy, and would
do well to get inside of 133 pounds. He
is fast, too, and cut a merry pace for six
rounds. I think I bested him, although
at the close there was a demonstration
for the home boy. I guess they thought
I should have knocked him out. It
would take a sure enough champion to
do that. I have some respect for your
local man, as I have heard a good deal
about him. I win enter the ring at Tat
tersall's weighing about 118 pounds.
Score by innings:
Boston 0 0510000 S 6 1
Chicago : 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 05 10 5
Batteries Boston, Dlneen and Sullivan;
Chicago, Callahan and Donahue.
New York, June 9 The Brooklvn-Pitts-burg
ball game postponed on account of
New York, June 9. The St. Louis-New
York game was called at the end of the
third inning on account of rain.
Philadelphia, June . The Cincinnati
Philadelphia game was postponed on ac
count of wet grounds.
Games Games Per
Won. Lost.
Philadelphia 24
urooKiyn 21
Pittsburg 23
St. Louis 19
Chicago 19
Boston 17
Cincinnati 15
New York 14
Score by innings:
Chicago 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 8 2
Cleveliind 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 5 0
Batteries Chicago, Katoll and Sugden;
Cleveland, Hart and Crisham.
Score by innings:
Kansas City 1 0 1 0 0 3 0 3 311 11 2
Buffalo 1 0 0 2 1 1 5 0 010 17 4
Batteries Kansas City, Cates, Lte and
Gonding; Buffalo, Baker, Fertsch and
Sc hrecongos t
Score by innings: .
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1310 4
Detroit 0 10000001 02 4 3
Batteries Milwaukee, Dowling and
Smith; Detroit, Miller and Ryan.
Score by innings :
Minneapolis 1 0 0 3 4 1 0 1 10 2
Indianapolis 1 00 0003004 8 4
Batteries Minneapolis Bailey and
Fisher; Indianapolis, Kellum and Powers.
Games Games Per
Won. Lost. Cent
Indianapolis 2j 13
Milwaukee 23 IX .5G1
Chicago 22 20 . 524
Minneapolis 22 21 .512
Cleveland 19 19 .500
iKansas City 22 22 .500
Buffalo 14 26 . 3)0
Detroit ,13 26 .3&i
Score by innings'.
Omaha 0 000009300 25 11 3
Denver 1 01001 0000 14 it 2
Batteries Burrell ajid Wilson: McNeUly
and McCausland.
at sioux cinr.
Score by innings:
Sioux City 2 2 0 2 2 1 0 3 12 9 1
St. Joseph 1 0010000 1 3 7 3
Katteries weinig and Cote; Underwood,
Bristow and Kling.
Score by innings:
Des Moines 0 0210002 14 9 4
Pueblo 2 00204000 8 13 2
Batteries Reach and Zeisler; Andrews,
Johnson and Graham.
A Guaranteed Cure For Files.
Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. No cure, no pay. All druggists are
authorized by the manufacturers of Pazo
Bile Ointment to refund the money where
it fails to cure any case ofpilen no matter
oC how long standing. Cures ordinary
cases in six days; lie worst cases in
fourteen days. One application give
ease and rest. Relieve itching instantly.
This is a new discovery and is the only
pile remedy sold on a positive guarantee,
no cure no pay. Price, 60c. If your
druggist don't keep it in stock send us 50c
in postaga stamps and we will forward
same by mail. Manufacture by Paris
Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo., Manufactur
ers of Laxative Bromo-Quinine and
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic.
Via the Santa Fe
Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al
lowed at Colorado common points.
Small in size and great in results are
De Witts's Little Early Risers, the fam
ous little pilla that cleanse the liver and
bowels. They do hot gripe. All drug
'Tisn't safe to be a day without Dr.
Thomas" Electric Oil in the house.
Never can tell what moment an acci
dent is groins to happen.
Miss Elsie Fry Found atJarhalo
Near Leavenworth.
Wandered Into a Hotel at Noon
Unable to Give an Account of
Her Wanderings.
News From Every Section of the
Leavenworth, June 9 Elsie Fry, who
disappeared from the home of her Bister,
Mrs. A. G. Sanderson, 1490 Liberty
street, last Monday ,has been found. She
is being cared for at Jarbalo, 16 miles
from Leavenworth, by a JMrs. Ecton,
who, with her husband, conducts the
village hotel. At least, a young woman
suffering from brain trouble, but who
remembers that her first name is Elsie
and that she had been in Kansas City,
and whose description corresponds with
that of the missing young lady, is there.
She wandered into the hotel Friday
noon and complained that her head hurt
her bo she could hardly stand the pain.
Mrs. Ecton took care of her and sent for
a physician, who gave her a sedati-e.
When the pain had subsided she said
she could remember that her first name
was Elsie and that it seemed she had
been in Kansas City recently. Conduc
tor Watson, of the Leavenworth & To
peka railroad, was told of the occur
rence, and he instructed Mrs. Ecton to
keep the young woman there 'and he
would make inquiry about her.
Conductor Watson notified Chief
Cranston, of the Leavenworth police,
who promptly telegraphed the Kansas
City police. Her description was also
recognized as that of a young woman
seen in Leavenworth last Tuesday.
On that day a good looking young
woman with pretty blue eyes and an
aoundance of rich blonde hair called
at the hair dressing establishment of
Mrs. E. Llgtner on Delaware street, to
whom she wanted to sell her hair. She
said she was alone in the world and
needed money and that personal ap
pearances did not count for much with
her. Mrs. Lightner would not consent
to be a party to such a sacrifice, but
instead helped her out of her own purse
and directed her to Mrs. William Lam
born, on Fifth avenue, for work. She
called on Mrs. Lamborn and after a
conversation was told to call on the
following day. This was the last seen
of her here. The only information she
gave about herself was that she had a
friend, a Mrs. Neish, at Hoze sta
tion. Conductor Watson held his train for
a few minutes this afternoon to give
Kansas City friends an opportunity to
catch the train.
The Leavenworth chief of police says
that a young woman looking extremely
tired and half sick, appeared in Jarbalo,
and went to the hotel where she sat
in the office for several hours without
speaking to anyone. She looked as
tnough she had walked several miles
and appeared to be in a half-demented
condition. The landlord of the hotel,
noticing her, asked her what she want
ed and received a reply that she just
wished to be left alone. In answer to
another question, she said that her
name was "Elsie," but refused to give
her last name. A doctor was sent for
and she was cared for at the hotel and
the chief of police of Leavenworth noti
fied. He immediately notified Chief
Hayes, of this city. Her father and A.
J. Saunderson, her brother-in-law, went
to Jarbalo last night.
B. R. Nordyke, the manager of the
Pacific Express company, 18 West
Fifth street, Kansas City, has given
the only reliable information since Miss
Fry's disappearance last Monday. He
said that she called at his place of bus
iness and asked for work last Monday
afternoon. He told her that he had
nothing ta give her, but on account of
her being so pale and apparently re
fined, he became interested in her and
asked her a few questions, to each of
which she cheerfully responded. She
said that she had been teaching school
near Junction City and that she had
come to Kansas City to earn enough
money to pay for further education and
was stopping with a sister, Mrs. A. J.
Saunderson, 1490 Liberty street, of this
city. When she left his establishment,
she started toward Delaware street,
saying that she was going to her sis
ter's home. She did not take a Dela
ware street car. but went toward Main
street and Mr. Nordyke is of the opinion
that she took either a Main street or a
Fifth street car.
He did not see her again, but the fol
lowing day, Tuesday, J. E. Wright, a
clerk in Richards & Conover's hard
ware store, on Fifth street, saw her at
the corner of Fifth and Main streets.
Mr. Wright is sure that he was not
mistaken in the girl, as he went to
school with Miss Fry in Junction City.
He spoke to her, but she paid no at
tention to him. He is quite sure that
she heard him call and that she recog
niod him, but for some reason she did
not wish to let him know that she did.
Miss Fry is a prepossessing girl with
expressive blue eyes and a wealth of
blonde hair. She is very reiined and in
telligent. The day she left her sister's
house she said that she was going to a
store on Main street to change a hat
which her sister had bought for one of
her children. Mr. Saunderson told the
police that when Miss Fry arrived at
the house she had $70 in her pocket
book, but believes that she lsft it in
her trunk. He said that he did not'
wish to examine the trunk until he
was fully assured that his sister-in-law-was
demented or had neen lost. When
she was talking with Mr. Nordyke she
said that she had only $1.70 in iLer pos
session and it might have been that she
left the balance of her money in the
trunk and then forgot about it. A
groceryman living near Mrs. Saunder
son's place said yesterday that on Mon
day Miss Fry came into the tore and
made a small purchase and tendered a
The liver has two duties to perform
cleanse the blood and produce bile. You
may know it is workinp lazily if you are
troubled with constipation, dyspepsia.
biliousness and dizziness. It is trying
to throw its work upon other organs.
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will stop
this. It makes the liver do its duty and
thus, the stomach, bowels and nerves
cease to annoy. See that a PRIVATE
REVENUE STAMP covers the neck of
the bottle.
$20 bill in payment. He was unable to
change the bill and for that reason he
remembers the incident very clearly.
Columbus Provides Places for Visitors
to Sit Sown.
Columbus, June 9. City Attorney Al.
F. Williams conceived the idea some
time ago that the people and especially
the farmers, should have some suitable
place to rest when they visited the city,'
and not be compelled to occupy the
stairways and other inconvenient places
for such purposes.
He proceeded to put his plans into
execution, and obtained permission
from the county -commissioners to place
seats on each side of the square, be
neath the shade trees just inside the
hitchrack. In company with Mort
Nichols he called upon the merchants
and business men and succeeded in
raising enough money with which to
place three seat3 on each side of the
This will be a great convenience to
everybody and it seem strange, that the
plan was not carried out before. Peo
ple who attend the Saturday night band
concerts will find them very acceptable,
and in fact the seats will come in handy
upon all occasions.
Wife of Secretary of Historical Society
Succumb to Paralysis.
Kansas City, June 9. Mrs. George W.
Martin, wife of the secretary of the
state historical society and editor of the
Kansas City, Kan., Gazette, died last
night at 11:60 o'clock. The cause of
death was paralysis. She was 55 years
of age and was born at Minerva, Col
umbian county, Ohio. March 16, 1S4S.
She was the daughter of Allen Coulson
and Catherine Myers, the former a
Quaker from Mercer county, Penn., and
the latter a Methodist from Virginia.
She came to Kansas with her parents in
April, 1857, landing at the old Wyan
dotte and moving by ox team to Potta
watomie county, settling a few miles
east of Manhattan.
Both parents died in 1859. She was
married December 20, 1S63. She bore
five children, two dying in infancy and
the remander still living. In her early
married life on the frontier she was
greatly interested in home missionaries
and was one of the original movers in
the organization of the Presbyterian
church in Junction City.
Her father was interested in the un
derground railroad through Ohio, and
among the early impressions of her
childhood was the occasional arrival of
numbers of black people in the morning
for breakfast, to be hidden during the
day and started again when darkness
came, on their way to Canada. Mrs. A.
U. Mussey, of Pottawatomie county, an
elder sister, is the only one of the family
The funeral services were held this
morning at the family- residence. The
remains will be buried at Junction City,
Well Known St. Louis Character Suf
fering From Beating.
Leavenworth. June 9. Mike Conway,
who was set upon and severely beaten
Sunday night, he claims by a gang of
toughs, is not expected to live. Conway
is now lying very ill at the corner of
Third and Shawnee streets. A number
of his ribs were broken and he received
internal injuries. He now has pneu
monia. For many years Conway was a well
known character of Leavenworth. He
formerly worked for the water company
and was known as "Water Mike." It
was said he was one of the best men the
company ever had to locate a break in a
main and it was also said that he was
better acquainted with the underground
system of pipes of the company than
any other man in the city.
Conway has been unable to give ac
count of the men who beat him.
Harvest Hands Must Be Had
of Interest.
Hays City, June 9. Ellis county is
wuu vrnn joy mis year, witn an im
mense acreage ot wneat, tully 25 per
cent better than in 189S when we got
over three million bushels.
We need 500 harvest hands on -Tune
20. Will give them $2 a day for the 30
aays ana ir good men give them 3
months longer work with the threshers.
nut our rarmers will only hire good
We are in it with the Pevev elevator
syndicate; nave one now and this sea
son they are building one at Hays and
anotner at walker.
Our new Citizens bank started todav.
Bank Commissioner Breidenthal being
nere ana. pronouncing them O. K.
James Hoy Escapes With Light Sen
tence m Consequence.
Leavenworth, June 9. In the district
court James Hoy, who shot and killed
Jerry Scott at 21S Delaware street on
the 21st of March last, pleaded guilty
to the charge of manslaughter in the
third degree. A jury had been empanel
ed to try Hoy when be plead guilty and
the case had been set for trial, but af
ter his plea had been entered, court ad
journed for the day. Under the law,
Hoy will be sent to the penitentiary
for three and one-half years for the
crime. The shooting was the result of
trouble over a crap game in which Scott
and Hoy had been engaged.
Charles Harrison, of Cawker City,
Writes of His Trials.
' From the Cawker City Record.
Mr. Chas. Harrison has received a
letter from his son Charles, written
March 28, the first for nearly four
months. Charlie is one of twenty-five
mounted scouts among- the fierce La
drones, whom he thinks worse than
the Filipinos. Charlie is well, with
plenty of rice and deer meat to eat. but
only half rations and no medical at
tendance furnished in the mountains;
so they have lost a number of their
men and buried them with banana
leaves for a winding sheet. He writes
in good spirits and looks forward with
pleasure to coming home.
Kansas Boy Relates His Experience
on One.
The following letter from a Kansas
boy was published in the Norton Plain
dealer: "Blaine, Washington.
"To the Plaindealer:
"I wish to tell of my little experience
at sea. I am working on an ocean pile
driver and I've found out it isn't what
it's said to be, and think a dirt storm
in Kansas Is preferable to the one we
were in last night, AVe were driving
fish trap when it came upon us and
drifted our cook and cook bouse three
miles away. There was one big anchor
chain broken and -three anchors lost,
and we drifted four miles. The spray
would go over the house and thirty feet
into the jibs. We lost two 400-feet
lines and went through the lead of an
other trap. Two other pile-drivers
drifted away right by us and three more
Some of the Cured,
Columbia City, lad.
Cured of Sciatia Hhtumatitm,
.ML Sterling, 111.
Cured of Lumbago.
Topekm, Kansas.
Cured of Chronic Rheumatism.
Vernon, Ina.
Cured of
Inflammatory Shmmatim.
Ashley, Ohio.
Cured of Chronic Jthtumatim.
Lennon, Mich.
Cured of Mutcular Shtumatitm,
Vernon Centre, N. Y.
Cured of Chronic Bhtumatitm.
Goshen, Ind.
Cured of Mutcular RhcumatUm.
Mrs. J, E. JEWETT,
Metuohen, N. J.
Cured of Chronic Rhmmatism.
Mr. M. E. FOX,
Rochester, N. T.
Cured of Chronic Rheumatism.
The above are a few cues from
hundreds cured by Br. Williams'
Piak Pills, it yoa are troubled wich
rheumatism, write ua. Advice will
cost yon not blue
Make hay when the sun shines, but to make good hay use our
Prices reasonable.
SANSAS TENT & A"WiTXlT& CO., F. A. Anton, 2ana?er.
Phone 612. 215 Kansas Avenue.
One hundred of its stenographer holding positions in Topeka. .
Dement s famous system. Instruction strictly individual. Actual experience
pupils receiving their own earnings. Day and night sesBlons. Position guarantee!
to its graduates. Lessons by mall a specialty. ANNA E. CANAN,
Established in 1887. 628 and 630 Kansas Avenue.
w ere pulled in by steamers. All vessels
were saved by them having good bot
toms. Our driver -seemed to swell up
and down 15 to 20 feet, and the jibs
which are 65 feet high would rock 40
j uii teei. The great breakers looked
liked a big Kansas snow bank, and the
crash of our old driver made a fellow
think she was going to pieces. Our
steamer couldn't get out last night, but
is pulling us in tday. We are working
about sixty miles from Blaine, Wash. I
can count about twenty steamers now
and about twelve pile-drivers. This
isn't the best place in the world to
write as the sea is very rough yet, I
believe I'll take Kansas yet.
Jessie Schrump and Nellie White Ar
rested For Murder.
Galena, June 9. Wednesday after
noon two women, Mrs. Jessie Schrump
and Nellie White, living in the west
part of the city, were arrested upon the
grave charge of murder and this morn
ing were arraigned before Justice Culli
son, who set their trials for the 11th
and committed them without bail.
About three weeks ago the White wo
man gave birth to a child and the
Schrump woman threw It Into an old
shaft. A few days ago the officers were
notified of the fact and recovered the
body and turned it over to Stough &
Miller for buried.
- Metcalf Gets a Pension.
Washington, June 9. Pensions have
been granted to Kansas as follows:
Original John W. Wilson, Waldo, $8:
Asa Fuller, Galena, $10; special act May
24, Charles Williamson, Washington,
Additional Henry McMonlgal, Har
per, $12.
rtenewal Wm. F. Cain, Valley Falls,
Increase Elisha W. Allen. Ottawa,
$12; Levi Smith, Vernon, $10; Henry H.
Clifford, Altamont, $17.
Original widows, etc. Harriett Hor
ton, Sabetha, $S; special act May 24,
Alice Washington, Kansas City. $8.
War with Spain, original Wilder S.
Metcalf, Lawrence, $6.25.
Alma. June 9. One of the pretty wed
dings of the season was that of Wednes
day when Miss Daisy Thompson.daugh
ter of Matt Thompson, became Mrs.
Henry F. Palenskl. Mrs. Palenski has
for two years beenateacher in the Alma
Summer Outings.
The most famous and popular Bummer
Tourist resorts on the Continent are
reached directly by the lines of the Grand
Trunk Railway System and its direct
,ople of descriptive pamphlets with
full information as to rates, etc., will be
sent on application to J. H. BurKis. Chy
Passenger and Ticket Agent. 24H Clark
St., corner Jackson Boulevard, Chicago.
Grain-O is not a stimu
lant, like coffee. It is a
tonic and its effects are
A successful substitute
for coffee, because it ha3
the coffee flavor that al
most everybody likes.
Lots or coffee substi
tutes in the market, but
only one food drink
All groeen t 16. and tsc
Pink Pills
For Pale People
They have effected cures where
eminent physicians failed and have
given health and happiness to hun
dreds of tortured victims. Chronic
cases yield to this remedy as if to
magic and the trouble never re
turns. No sufferer from any form
of Rheumatism can afford to neg
lect this specific.
Absolute proof that Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills will cure Rheu
matism in all its forms will be fur
nished upon request.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills lor Pale Peeple are sever
sold by the dozea er hundred, but always in pack,
ages. Atall druggists, er direct (reel the Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Company, Schenectady, . Y., 60
cents aer bex. 6 boxe C2-50.
9 A Ai
with a fine hand made harness such as
make and you will have no trouble.
718 Kansas Avenuo.
Summer Excursions
The Union Pacific will place in effect
on June 21, July 7 to 10 inc., July 18th
and August 2nd, Summer Excursion
rates of
plus $2.00 from Kansas and Nebraska
points TO
Senver, Colsr&lo Spriajs, Paabls,
Ogr&en uil Salt La&s.
Tickets good for return until Oct. 31st.
For Time Tables and full information
call on E. A. Lewis, City Ticket A.gt.,
or J. C. Fl'lton, Depot Agent.
Best and Health to Mother and Child
has been lined for over FIFTY YEARS
the best remedy tor DIARRHOEA. 8oU
by Druggists in every part of the world.
Be sure to ask for "Mn. Wlnslow's 6ooth
lr,e Syrup" and take no other kind. Two-ty-flv
cents a bottl.
We Make Specialty of
J Jobbers of Portuonda, Een-Hur,
T and the Union News Co.'s cigars,
T Cissy and Coupon.
J All magazines and papers on
hand. Canes, Sporting Goods,
Books, Stationery, etc.
Member American Ticket Brokers"
. 509 Kansas Avenue.
1 ()WU IX
All who suffer from piles will be glad to
learn that De Witt's Witch Here! Balve
will gv them instant and permanent re
lief. It will curs eczema aria all skin tils
eases. Beware of counterfeits. All drus

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