OCR Interpretation


The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, June 23, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-23/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

TOPEKA STATE JOHRNAls SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 23, 1900.
2
MNYON'S INHALER
. CURES
CATARRH
Colds, Coughs,
Hay Fever, Brcia-
X chilis, Asthma
the Throat and
Lungs.
Clon.ls of UMlratrd Vapor re Inbftle
through the mouth ami emitted from the nos
trils, Hi'armlDK and faporlzlus all tha inflamed
and diseased parts whlrh cannot be reached by
medicine taken Into the btomach.
It reaches the tore spcts Tt heals the raw
placet It (joes to the seat of ttise ate It art at
a balm and tonic to the whole system fl.00 at
druaoists or tent by mail. Voi Arch St., i'kilct
lankGartrid
-FOR THE-
rouHTix or JULY.
22 and 32 Rim Fire.
32 and 38" Smith & Wesson,
32 and '38 Colt's.
41 and 44 Colt's.
44 Bull Dog.
22 Blank Pistols.
Paper Cap Pistols.
Cannons and Cannon Pow
der.
Full line of Fishing Tackle
and Sporting Goods. :
J. C. ELLIOTT,
728 KANSAS AVE , TOPEKA.
V
For Picnics
t
t
Nothing better than some of
that nice
HAM
SAUSAGE
-MAD BY THE
Chas. Wolff Packing Co.
4 Just right for Sandwiches.
No cooking needed.
- X
ASH PIT DOORS.
SPORTING HEWS.
The Great American De rhy
Chicago Today.' .
at
Track Will Ba Heavy Owing
Recent Rains. .
to
GIBSON A FAVORITE.
Sam Phillips'the St. Louis Colt,
Well Liked.
Advance Guard arid James Well
Up in Betting List.
Young was touched out, the leather be
ing put on his ribs with a resounding
crack. "Cy" has had a sore side ever
since, and id beginning to fear that the
accident may be more serious than he
at first thought.
Gibson Goes to Cincinnati.
Indianapolis. Ind., June 23. John T.
Brush, president of the Cincinnati club,
yesterday completed a deal with Mana
ger Watkins of the Indianapolis club,
for the services of Gibson, the young
college pitcher of the local club. Geir,
the utility infielder of the Reds, is the
man exchanged for Gibson. Gibson has
a deceptive delivery, nice control, and
watches bases closely. He is the young
ster who has pitched such superb ball
for Notre Dame for three years. Geir
will be ordered to report to Indianap
olis at once, and Gibson will join the
Reds.
I
f"TP,1Tt TTT) TO nrKrki
I 11 vLL Lr LD) iIY-W Mil
2nd and Jackson Street.
The Proper
Thing to Do
is to have your light suits or light
spring overcoat "steam" cleaned
the "proper" place to send such
gooda ia where they have the
"proper" facilities to do such
work "properly," and the only
place in Topeka ia
CH1VERS,
413 and 415 Kansas Ave. or 112 W.
Ninth sreet. Phone 809. It spoils
clothing to have it washed, and
that is the all they do at any of
the so-called steam dye works. If
their gasoline fails to clean it and
if you are going to have them
washed why not send them to the
laundry yourself and save the dif
ference the fakirs charge you, and
rail it steam cleaning or do you
like to be humbugged?
t
Chicago, June 23. ' ' .
Lieut. Gibson (Boland) . . . 5 to Z
Bam Phillips (Burns) ...... & to 1
Advance Guard (Taral) 4 to 1
Sidney Lucas ........15 to 1
All Gold (O'Connor) 10 to 1
Highland Lad (Vandusen) 20 to 1
Yellow Tail (Thorpe) 50 to 1
Barrack (P. McDermott) o to i
Pupil (Bullman) .....20 to 1
James (Mitchell) 6 to 1
The above are the probable starters,
the jockeys and the odds offered by the ;
Chicago bookies in the great American
Derby to be run at Chicago this after
noon. The Chicago pencilers do not appear
worried in the least at the showing
made by Sam Phillips in the St. Louis
Derby and the liberal odds of 5 to 1 are
laid against him.
The division of sentiment among well
informed horsemen as to the probable
winner of the classic event is quite re
markable. Although Lieut. Gibson still
has the call, there is a big following
for the others, especially for Sam Phil
lips and Advance Guard.
The supporters of the favorite bank on
his phenomenal speed, as shown by the
actual time recorded rather than by the
quality of horses he has defeated.
Others refuse to accept a time stand
ard, and moreover there are those who
think Lieut". Gibson's workout on Tues
day, in which he made the mile and a
halt in 2:35, could not have failed to
injure his derby chances.
Of this feature Trainer Charles
Hughes said: "It must be borne in mind
that Gibson has not raced for three
weeks, and that he is going to run
against horses prepared in actual con
tests. It has, therefore, been necessary
to give him some stiff preparation. I
believe Llout. Gibson will go to the post
thoroughly fit."
Barrack worked the derby distance at
Harlem, the time being variously
caught from 2:36 to 2:3$.
Sam Phillips worked a mile and a half
at Washington park as follows: Half,
:51:three-quarters.l:17 1-5: mile, 1:44 l-o;
mile and a quarter, 2:099i; mile and a
half, 2:37. He finished fresh and
strong.
There has been plenty of local bet
ting on the big event and in several
downtown resorts profitable looking
books are being made on the derby. The
rain of yesterday has caused a big
change in some of the prices quoted,
Tommy Barrett's horse, Barrack, fall
ing from 40 and 50 to 1 to 5 on the sup
position that the Board of Trade man's
colt is a great mud runner andwill have
little chance unless the track is heavy.
Ncrford's showing at Harlem has in
creased the liking for him in some quar
ters and the fact that the history of the
stake shows many winners for the mal
tese cross of the Baldwin stable is suf-
i ficlent for some betters to go after the
Monora odds. He was backed off five
points from 20 to 1 yesterday afternoon
and the betting was fairly brisk about
the California trick, the only thing
Baldwin has in the race.
j Sam Phillips, the Schorr candidate for
i the rich plum, is thought to be out of it
; if the track is heavy. Although many
. claim the St. Florian get are fair in
neavy going, the fact remains that Phil
lips nas yet to show that he is of much
account on that sort of a track. It is
known that his dam. Reckon, one of the
grandest race mares of her time, could
scarcely keep her feet in the mud, much
less run in it. Keckon was the best 2
year oia nny or her year and had sev
eral chances to prove her worth in
heavy going. It may be Sam Phillips
"'""us oia uam s aisiiKe tor the mud
juore attention is being paid to the
Barrick candidate, James, and he has
found many supporters in the iar fm
days. Advance Guard is well liked, too,
and Billy Oliver's supreme confidence in
All Gold has switched many good turf
men iu ni3 way or thinking.
MICHAEL, AFTER NEW MARK f
Will Ride Tor World's Records To
day at Philadelphia.
New York, June 23. Jimmy Michael
will make an attempt to secure new
world's records behind pace, from ane
to five miles at Woodside park, Phila
delphia, Saturday. The Welsh rarebit
and his manager, Jim Kennedy, left
New York last night for the Quaker
city.
Before leaving Michael said: "I am
again my old self. Training Is agreeing
with me. It is remarkable to see how
much more speed I can command each
day.
NoB
anger
Of contracting
Sickness,
if you use
ii
ter
ore Ma
That's the kind fur
nished by the
aW&terGo.
Telephone 122.
625 Quincy Street.
Topek
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
AT PHILADELPHIA.
Attendance, 5,700. Score:
R '1? 35
Brooklyn ., 0 5 2 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 720 22 2
Philadelphia 0 220100440 '13 19 4
Patterii-s Brooklyn, McGinnity, Kitson,
Howell and Farreil; Philadelphia, Piatt,
Donohue, Conn and MeFarland.
. . AT -NEW" YORK. ".
Score by Innings:
. -- n u E
New York 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 02 9 3
Boston J.O 0 0 1 1 3 1 0 0 6 14 2
Butteries New York, Mercer and vV ar-
ner; Boston, Willis and Sullivan.
AT CHICAGO.
Score by innings:
R H B
Chicago 0 0 1 1 0 4 0 1 7 12 2
Cincinnati 0 2020000 04 9 2
Batteries Chicago, Callahan and Dona
hue; Cincinnati, Newton and Peitz.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
Games Games Per
Won. Lost. Cent.
Brooklvn 32
Philadelphia. 31
Chicago 24
Boston 23
Pittsburg 2o
Cincinnati 20
New York 20
St. Louis 20
17
18
25
24
27
27
27
27
.653
.634
.490
-.4X7
.4si
.426
.426
.426
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
AT CLEVELAND.
Score by innings:
R H E
Cleveland 0 0 4 2 0 0 2 0 2 lu 13 4
Buffalo 0 0 3 O 0 0 5 0 1 9 14 2
Batteries Cleveland. Harl and Spies;
Buffalo, Hooker, Baker, Amole and Schre
congosu AT MINNEAPOLIS.
Score by Innings:
R H E
Minneapolis ..2 00000000100 03 10 2
Milwaukee ...1 0 0 1 0 0 0 00 1 0 0 26 10 2
Batteries Minneapolis, Harvey and
Fisher; Milwaukee, Reidy and Diggins.
AT DETROIT.
Score by Innings:
R H E
Detroit 0 01003000 26 13 2
Incilanapolis 0 00202000 15 7 3
Batteries Detroit, Cronin and Shaw;
Indianapolis, Guese and Powers.
AT CHICAGO.
Score by innings:
RHT3
Chicago 1 0020000 3 4 1
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 3
Batteries Chicago, Katoll and Mc
Manus; Kansas City. Patton and Wilson.
AMERICAN LEAGUE- STANDING.
Games Games Per
Won. Lost. Cent
Indianapolis
Chicng i
Cleveland
Minneapolis .
Kansas City
Fetroit ..-
31 18 .RH
33 20 . 623
2:1 24 .547
26 25 .510
2S 27 . 500
27 29 .4S2
l'J 34 .S5S
13 33 ..53
WESTERN LEAGUE.
AT ST. JOSEPH.
Score by innings:
R H E
St. Joseph 2 3 1 0 0 1 1 3 11 18 0
Omaha 0 1000100 0 2 7 2
Batteries St. Joseph, Herman and
Kling; Omaha, Burrell and Wilson.
AT DENVER.
Score by innings:
EKE
Denver 0 5001010 I 9
Sioux City 0 0000030 03 13 6
Batteries Denver, Schmidt, Kiler and
Sullivan; Sioux City, Furgeson and Cole.
AT PUEBLO.
Score by Innings:
R H E
Des Moines 4 0200110 8
Pueblo -...1 0 1 0 3 0 2 0 07 10
Batteries Des Moines, Weimer and Seis-
ler; pueblo, Johnson and SnooKs.
Eddie Gardner Defeats McCloskey.
Chicago. June 23. At the Star theater
last night Eddie Gardner, brother of
Oscar, the "Omaha Kid," gained the de
cision over McCloskey of Philadelphia,
in their six round bout. The latter is
the only man who ever beat Terry Mc
Govern at his own game of infighting.
For four rounds the fighting was en
tirely in clinches, but in the fifth and
sixth Gardner fought himself loose and
had the Philadelphian going as the bell
tapped.
A Guaranteed Cure For Piles.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. No cure, no pay. All druggists are
authorized by the manufacturers of Pazo
Pile Ointment to refund the money where
it fails to cure any case of piles no matter
of how long standing. Cures ordinary
cases in six days: he worst causes in
fourteen days. One application gives
ea.se and rest. Relieves itching instantly.
This is a. new discovery and is the only
pile remedy sola on a positive guarantee
no cure no pay. Price, 50c. if your
druggist don't keep it in stock send us 50c
in oostae stamps and we will forward
same by mall. Manufactured by Paris
Medicine Co.. St. Louis. Mo., Manufactur
era of Laxative Bromo-Quinine and
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic.
Four Fast Ones to Racer
New York, June 23. The Coney Island
Jockey club announces a race at Weight
for 3 year olds at $5,000 each with $5,000
to be added to be run June 27, a good
day and track, three horses the property
of different owners to start or the race
money be declared off. This is meant
to bring together Imp, Ethelbert, Kin
ley Mack and Jean Beraud.
Pacing Gelding R. E. Lee Is Sold
Detroit, Mich., June 23. The fast pac
ing gelding R. E. Lee, by John R Gen
try, has been sold to John H. Brown,
cigar manufacturer here, for $3,500 cash
and $1,000 extra, conditioned upon his
winning the Chamber of Commerce
stake. R. O. Harris of Sedalia, Mo.,
was the seller. R. E. Lee paced a mile
in 2:15 and repeated in 2:13, after
which Mr. Brown bought him. He will
be campaigned, starting with the pac
ing classic at the blue ribbon meeting
here in July.
Cy Young's Injured Rib.
St. Louis, June 23. "Cy" Young Is
fearful that he has a badly injured rib.
as a result of a. collision he had with
Pitcher Doheny, of the Giants, in New
York, on the team's last trip there. In
running to first base on a grounder to
Doyle, the ball being passed to Doheny,
Old Settlers' Picnic at Garfield Park,
The Old Settlers' association will hold
its annual picnic at Garheld park, on
Friday, June 29. 1900. All members of
the association with their friends are
urged to come and bring a basket din
ner. All others who are interested in
the occasion, especially those who have
lived in the state for some time, al
though they are not members of the
association, are invited and requested
to come and renew old acquaintances.
The meeting will be called to order at
10 o'clock and the dinner will be served
at 1. MRS. W. H. WEYMOUTH
Vice President.
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS
PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24,
Via the Banta Fe.
Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al
lowed at Colorado common points.
Chicago and Return $14.00 via Santa
Fe.
Tickets on sale June 25, 26, 27, good
returning July 3. Short line to Chicago.
J1
mm
M
KMSASJEWS.
II Dorado the Scene of an Awful
Tragedy. " "
Miss Morrison Cnts the Throat
of Mrs. Castle.
A CASE OF JEALOUSY.
Then Turns the Razor
Slashes Herself.
and
Mrs. Castle a Bride of But
Few Bays.
Both Women High in Social El
Dorado Circles.
"Twentieth Kansas regiment at the
"Rough Riders' " reunion at Oklahoma
City, July 1 to 4. Capt. Adna G. Clarke
of Lawrence, is in charge of the are
ranafements. The Kansas delegation
will go from Kansas City in cars at
tached to the special train carrying
Governor Roosevelt. General Metcalf
Is now in Philadelphia and will make
the triD west with the former com
mander of the "Rough Riders." The
special train will leave Kansas City
on the Santa Ke going by way of Ot
tawa. Garnett. Iola. Chanute, Inde
pendence and Winfield.
Captain Clarke is anxious to secure
the addresses of all former members
of the regiment.
THE POTATO IS KING.
El Dorado, June 23. The most horri
ble deed that has ever been committed
in the history of the town occurred Fri
day, about 8:45, when Miss Jessie Mor
rison cut the throat of Mrs. -Olin Castle,
with a razor, completely severing the
wind pipe and mutilating her throat
horribly. The act was committed In
Mrs: Castle's home on Merchant street, ,
one block north of Central avenue. The
motive Is unknown but it is thought
the deed was done in the heat of jealous
passion. Mrs. Castle is a bride of only
a few days. Miss Morrison was former
ly employed in the Racket, the place
where Mr. Castle now has a position.
Never before has the town been so
worked up and excited.
Mrs. Castle's recovery is extremely
doubtful. She has but one chance in a
hundred. After mutilating her Miss
Morrison turned the razor on herself but
did not inflict serious wounds.
Mrs. Emma Spangler who lives next
door to the Castle home was talking to
some visitors when she heard some one
scream. She thought it was a child at
first but the screams became so pro
nounced that she rushed to the front
screen door of the Castle home which
she found fastened. In passing the
north window of the house in going to
the back door she saw Mrs. Castle cov
ered with blood. The back door was
locked. Mrs. E. D. Mobberly who. lives
across the street had heard the screams
and she too thought it was a child re
ceiving punishment, but had come out
on the walk opposite the house. Mrs.
bpangler called to her and she came
over and they burst in the front screen.
Mrs. Castle was on the floor in the
front room, lying near the couch which
was in the northwest corner of the room.
Miss Morrison was bending over her.
Mrs. Mobberly pulled her away. The
razor was lying under Mrs. Castle. It
was black handled and very sharp. The
ladies started to take Miss Morrison
away. She said excitedly, "Oh, there is
a letter. I want it; Let me go back
and get it. I must have that letter. I
am going back after that letter. I
must have it." Mrs. Spangler thinks it
may have been two or three minutes
from the time she first heard the
screams until she arrived on the scene.
As she passed the window she saw Miss
Morrison bending over Mrs. Castle.
Miss Morrison is a daughter of Judge
M. H. Morrison and has been accounted
a bright young lady,, Mrs. Castle is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Wiley
and was married to Mr Castle the 13th
of this month. She 'is a most beautiful
young lady, refined and accomplished,
of sweetest disposition and manners,
loved by ail. She is especially popular
in church circles.-
Kaw Valley Farmers Expect to Mar
ket 1,200 Carloads at Good Prices.
Lawrence, June 23. Growers of po
tatoes in the Kaw valley , from Kan
sas City, Kas., to Topeka expect to
market 1,200 cars of potatoes from this
year's crop. The acreage is ot as
large this year as usual, which is due
to the low prices and slender profits of
the last two or three years. Still the
yield will be a good one and growers
expect to get better prices than they
have for several years.
Senator Edwin Taylor of Edwards
ville said it was time for the potato
man to have a share of the prosperity.
"The farmer is getting good prices
for his wheat and corn and his cattle
and hogs, the laborer is getting plenty
of work at fairly good wages, but the
potato man Is getting only small- re
turns. I think it is time for the po
tato man to have an inning."
Indications now point to much bet
ter prices than have been paid for po
tatoes for. several years. The northern
crop is backward and the floods in
the south have left many potato fields
bare, so it is certain that a heavy de
mand will be made on the Kaw valley
for early shipments. The grower's are
already making ready for this and be
fore the end of next week potatoes will
be moving in car lots from the Kaw
valley.
EMPORIA DISPLEASED.
Census Shows a Population of 8,724
Against 10,000 Ten Years Ago.
Emporia, June 23. The city is dis
pleased with the work of the census
gatherers. The town has a population
of 8,724. Ten years ago it was 10,000.
The assessors' reports of last year
show a population of 8,789. H. H.
Henry has 2,270 in the First ward; W.
P. Burnap in the Second ward found
1.977; Ed Jav, In the Third ward, found
2,653, and Griffith Baxter has 1,824,
They have averaged sixteen days' work
apiece.
Emporia Orchestra Will Play at Man-
itou Iron Springs.
Emporia, June 23. Jesse Green with
his mandolin club boys has gone to
Manitou, Colo., where they have been
engaged to give daily concerts in the
Iron Springs pavilion. Among the boys
of this club, Arthur Gledhill left yester
day; John Hassebroeck, of Riley, Don
Patterson, of Belleville, Will McConnell,
of Emporia, left today and Webb Long
will go next week. The boys intend to
be back for the Emporia street fair in
September.
SICK AND DESPONDENT
DOWN IN HARPER COUNTY
There Is a Small Wheat Acreage But
a High Percentage.
Anthony, Kan., June 23. Harper
county probably has the best wheat
crop in Kansas. There are only 95,580
acres of wheat in the county, but Its
average yield will be better than in any
other county in the state. F. D. Cobum,
secretary of agriculture, in his latest
report, gives the condition of wheat in
this county at 111 per cent, the highest
in the state.
George Holbower, a prominent citizen,
is worth $20,000 and owns beside $5,000
in government bonds $25,000 in all. .
"Well," he said, In answer to ques
tions, "1 came here fifteen years ago
from Illinois and bought 160 acres of
land here for $1,650. I had a little money
and paid part down on it, and when I
started in to farm the first year I had
a span of mules, one little pony, one
cow, a wagon and a cultivator, and I
was $1,150 in debt. I taught school the
first two winters I was here to help me
out. I had to do it or starve. It was a
case of root hyg or die."
"What have you now?"
"Well, let's see. I own 560 aores of
land here; I own $5,000 worth of govern
ment war bonds; I have money loaned
out at Interest; I have cash enough be
sides to build me a big house this fall,
and I don't owe a dollar in the world."
"How did you make it?"
"Right here on the farm. I have this
year 175 acres in wheat that will yield
me from twenty-five to thirty bushels
to the acre; 175 acres in as good corn
as you ever saw grow and 110 acres in
oats. That's the sort of crops I've been
raising here. I feed from one to three
carloads of cattle every winter and in
this way I manage to scrimp alone.
My 560 acres of land cost me an average
of $10 an acre. I wouldn't sell it, of
course, for $20 an acre. The crops this
year are the biggest we've had in the
fifteen years I've been here, and you
can tell the folks that the short grass
country s good enough for me."
Thew heat field that Mr. Holbower
was cutting had grown wheat for twelve
years in succession without an ounce of
fertilizer, and he expects a yield of 25
to 30 bushels an acre from it.
GAS COMPANY NEGLIGENT.
THE FOOD DRINK
Coffee injures growing
children, even when it is
weakened Grain-O gives
them brighter eyes, firmer
flesh, quicker intelligence
and happier dispositions.
They can drink all they
want of Grain-O the
better and it
more
the
tastes like coffee.
AH grocen ; 13c and 25c
Another Damage Verdict Growing
Out of a Coffey ville Explosion
in 1893.
Independence, June 23. Joseph TJn
capher, of Coffeyville, was awarded Si,
000 damages against the Coffeyville Gas
company, in the district court Friday, as
a result of a gas explosion in October,
1893, which destroyed two 2-story brick
houses of Coffeyville, killing one man
and injuring another. The wife of Ja3.
Carter, a blacksmith, who was killed in
the explosion, was awarded $5,000 at the
last term of the district court and there
are two suits still pending, one brought
by A. S. Maxwell for $3,500, and another
by L. J. Burns for $2,000. These were
persons who occupied the buildings that
were destroyed.
It was proven that the company was
negligent and allowed gas to escape un
der the buildings which caused the ex
plosion.
TO JOIN THE ROUGH RIDERS.
General Metcalf and Many Men of the
Twentieth Will Attend the
Revmion.
Lawrence. June 23. There will be
larse attendance of members of the
THEIR SUMMER VACATION.
. Mankato Man Commits Suicide
Leaving a Helpless Family.
Mankato, June 23. Morgan Balston,
well known life ' insurance solicitor.
was found dead in his bed in this city
Friday.
He had been very melancholy ot late
and it is supposed that he committed
suicide. He was nnanclairv emDar-
rassed and had no steady employment.
He leaves a wife and several small
children in destitute circumstances.
TRAIN WAS GOING FAST
But Prisoner Jesse Spring Leaped
From Window and Escaped.
Williamsburg. June 23. Jesse Spring,
who was this week convicted of crap
shooting, escaped from the officers while
on the way to the county jail. Spring
lumped from one of the car windows
while the train was going at tne rare
of twenty miles an hour, and was gone
from sight before the discovery was
made by the officers. Spring was only
given $15 and costs, but was to soon
face an embezzlement cnarge.
DAVIS TO BE MANAGER.
Kansas University Preparing For the
Foot Ball Season.
Lawrence, Kan., June 23. The Kan
sas University Athletic association met
and took up matters regarding . next
year's football. The resignation of Mr.
Moulton as manager was accepted, and
George L Davis was selected to fill the
i '
M 1 ii IsrL-Z
1
St JKfany -
A Restaurant
noted for its good coffee, Arbuckles'
alone is used. Its fame is spreading
everywhere. In millions of homes it is
used exclusively. There's no experi
ment about its goodness it' the result
of experience. The attractive' price is
the result of large buying. It is more
profitable to sell millions of pounds at a
mall profit than a few hundred at a
large profit. With every package of
Roasted GoHgo
buy a definite part of many useful and hand
some article!. Each package contain full ''infor
mation concerning our notion plan.
ARBUCKLE BROS.,
Motion Dept., Mew Tark City, V. 1".
vacancy. A favorable offer to coach the
team has been made to Johnny Outland,
the former popular player of the 'var
sity team, and who has since been with
Pennsylvania. Letters have been re
ceived from a number of the last year's
players stating that they would be back,
and with the new aspirants that are go
ing to try for a place on the team, there
will be plenty of men to pick from.
Manager Davis has several dates almost
arranged. ,
There will be a trip made to Colorado
early in the season and one will be made
later In the season taking in Wisconsin,
South Dakota and Iowa. The training
table will be placed in full operation
upon the opening of the school.
Pensions For Kansans.
Washington, June 23. Pensions have
been granted as follows:
Original Perry G. Rickard, ' Valley
Center, $6; Alfred L. Dean, Oxford, $12;
Jason Turck, Oneida, $6.
Additional Lane Slane, Burlington,
$10; Stephen O. Tolle, Norcatur, $12.
Supplemental Simon T. Cline.Eureka,
$2; Jeremiah Gregory, Atlantic, $S.
Increase Edward L. Ives, Alton, $17;
George Schwaerzle, National Military
Home, Leavenworth, $10; Robert G.
Calhoun, Quenemb, $17; John Tomber
lin, Pomona, $8; Thoma3 H. Derrington,
Bavaria, $8; Benjamin T. Johnson, Gid
eon, $10; Luther Wing, Alden, $10;Joseph
J. Kingsbury, Oswego, $14; George Tom,
Erie, $14; James J.Williamson, Chanute,
$8; Philip Doyle, National Military
Home, Leavenworth, $12; George Gin
ley, Lone Elm, $8; Thamer Hartwell,
Topeka. $10; Simeon F. Mosher, Effing
ham, $8; George Hornberger, National
Military Home'. Leavenworth. $8; Geo.
W. Lockhart, Kingman, $12; Thompson
S. Simpson, Easton, $17.
Original Widows Special Accd. June
8. Julia M. Gordon, Topeka, $8; Adaline
Crouch, Leroy, $8.
Montgomery Has 28,949 People.
Independence, June 23. The census of
Montgomery county, which has just
been completed and turned in. to the
county clerk, shows a total population
of 28,949, a gain of 727 over last year.
Independence is now the largest town
in the county with a population of 5,238,
Coffeyville comes second with a popu
lation of 5,048. Cherryvale third with
3.6:10 and Carey fourth with 1,027. In
dependence gained 1,126 in the last year
and Cherryvale 4S0,- while Coffeyville
lost 516. '
-K u yuu wain iu wi w cii
$ dressed and comfortable
during the summer months
$ wear one of our
fLight
1 Summer
I Suits
i B. F. AB3IEYER & CO.,
TAILORS.
623 Sajisaa Avenue.
Successors to Gaylord & Barclay
"May good diges
tion wait on appetite
and health on both."
That sentence from Shakespeare is a
genuine benediction of the body. In this
as in so many other things the intuition of
his mighty
mind seems
to have fath
omed the facts
'which science
has slowly
discovered.
Science has
shown that
disease in any
part of the
body is al
most always
accompanied
by weakness
and failure of
the digestive
and assimila
tive organs.
Under these
conditions the
stomach, liver
and blood-
makincf
glands fail in
their appoint
edwork. Then
the svmt)toms
of disease appear, often in organs appar
ently remote from the real cause. Vitality
is lowered. There is a dull and sluggish
feeling often accompanied- by headache.
The heart may seem affected. There may
be lack of ambition and energy with mental
irresolution. With such symptoms as these
"delay is dangerous." Such a condition
affords the favorite starting point for con
sumption. It is useless to "doctor" forthe
symptoms. The remedy that reaches the
case must reach the cause of disease. The
greatest medicine for all diseases of the
stomach and other digestive and nutritive
organs is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery. It restores the appetite, re-establishes
a sound digestion, purges out the
bilious poisons which infect the blood, car
ries off waste and builds up sound and
healthy tissues. The " Discovery " is not a
stimulant. It contains no alcohol or whisky.
No other medicine has so great a record of
cures, therefore accept no substitute.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure constipation.
Atchison After Coal.
Atchison, June 23. The contract fof
borin a coal hole in Atchison has
been let to the Sullivan Machinery com
pany of Chicago, at $3 per foot, for
1,000 feet. Work will begin as soon as
the necessary machinery can be shipped
from Chicago, probably within ten
days. .
Hutchinson Banker Falls Dead.
Hutchinson, June 23. Joseph Baker,
president of the State Exchange bank
of Hutchinson, died suddenly at Jet
more Friday. Mr. Baker went to Jet
more on, business in the morr.ing, and
had returned to the railroad station to
take a train home. As he stepped on the
platfrom he fell dead from neuralgia of
the heart. He was 77 years of age. His
body was brought home last night.
Wants a Bonus From Salina.
Salina, June 23. The Durand Kasper
Wholesale Grocery company of Chicago
has made a proposition for the estab
lishment of a large wholesale house
here. A bonus of $5,000 is asked. The
firm is to have a paid up capital of
$100,000, and will include among the
stockholders several local business men.
If the city accepts the proposition a
building will be erected and the new
firm will open up in time for fall trade.
BURLINGTON ROUTE.
New Through Train to Portland and
Puget Sound.
"The Burlington-Northern Pacific Ex
press," a new daily through train
from Grand Island for Northwest Ne
braska. Black Hills, Wyoming, Hon
tana, Washington, Tacoma, Seattle,
Pueet Sound and Portland, Oregon, via
Rillines. Montana the short line and
time saver to the Upper Northwest. To
Central Montana In 34 hours; to the
Puget Sound in 61 hours from the Mis
souri river. Through coaches and chair
cars, through tourist sleepers, through
dining car service and standard sleep
ers. This is the main traveiea roaa Mis
souri river to the Northwest.
Number 15, Kansas City and St.
Joseph to Nebraska, Denver, Colorado,
Utah, Pacific Coast and the Northwest,
Montana. Washington. Oregon, via Lin
coln and Billings. Weekly California
excursions.
Number 23, "Nebraska-Colorado Ex
press," from Hastings for Nebraska,
Colorado, Utah, and Pacific Coast,
To the East: Chicago and St. Louis,
greatly improved trains in time and
equipment.
To the North: Best trains daily to
Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the
Lake region. J. C. BRA MH ALL,
T. P. A., 823 Main St., Kansas City, Mo.
L. W. WAKELEY,
Gen'l Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo.
HOWARD ELLIOTT,
Gen'l Manager, St. Joseph, Ma
YOUR UNCLE SAMUEL
Hot weather furniture should
be clean, cool and convenient.
Your Uncle Samuel, for ex
ample, knows how to obtain a
good rest.
Our beds, chairs and porch furni
ture are the most comfortable
and graceful made. Prices are
low. Buy now.
J. W. JONES & SON.
320 Sajisas Ave.- Phone 707.
SiraER Excursions.
VIA
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE.
Special Excursion.
To Colorado and Utah, June 21st; one
fare plus $2.00 for the round trip; final
return limit Oct. 31st.
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS
PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24,
Via the Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al
lowed at Colorado common points.
The Union Pacific will place In effect
on June 21, July 7 to 10 inc., Juiy 18th
and August 2nd, Summer Excursion
rates of
ONE FARE FOR ROUND TRIP
plus $2.00 from Kansas and Nebraska
points TO
Denver, Colorado Spring, Fascia,
Cg&ea an! Salt Lako.
Tickets good for return until Oct. 31st.
For Time Tables and full information
call on F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt.,
or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agent.
Patronize
Home Industry.
DOTOUKNOW
That you have a Pickle and a Tab!
Condiment Factory In your own cityT
DO YOU KNOW .
That it Is the largest Factory of Its
kind, west of the river T
DO TOU KNOW
That they -spend thousands of dol
lars evary year for help?
DO YOU KNOW
. That they spend thousands of dol
lars very year for cucumbers, cau
liflower, beans, peppers and other
vegetables ?
DO YOU KNOW
That all thi3 money Is spent again
right here at homa and why don't
you help build up thla Home Indus
try by buying the products of the
SILVER LEAF BRANDS of Table
Luxuries made by
OTTO KUEHNE & CO.

xml | txt