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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1900.
8 I LAST WEEK OF THE PREMIUM STAMPS AND THIS WEEK WE WILL GIVE TWO FOR ONE. 7171 TkTW2- N THE FOLLOWING LIME Grenadines, Suit Patterns, Wash Goods, ' "hi ; REDS WE HE YICTORIOUS. Crack Santa Fe Team Easily Defeats Lawrence. A ball game between the Lawrence team and the Santa Fe "Reds was play 'd on the Washburn grounds Saturday afternoon. The game was one-sided. The Reds had no trouble at all In win ning. The Keels' batting record Satur day was fe'ood. In the second Inning 3 leaden gave four men bases on balls, liases on halls were also scattered along t !:rough the game at frequent intervals by iieadeii. The feature of the game was the dou lile play in the second inning. Titus batted a hot one to the pitcher; Sher man threw to first and from first to third, putting both runners out. This is the way they played: Reds. Positions. Lawrence. f-'.hernian pitcher Headen Raird catcher Pearce Raughman first base Frebert Henry.. ...... JlU.-y Oardiner Sullivan'.. .. . Lai-kins second base Furnell . third base Daring short stop . .. left field, center I'lelC . ..Bolund Titus ..Barnett Thompson right field Zimmerman The score by innings was as follows: P.eds 2 1 5 1 0 0 1 2 12 Lawrence ...0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 4 9 Manager Whipple of the Santa Fe Reds in speaking of the game Saturday said: I am well pleased at the outcome of the game. We hardly expected to beat the Lawrence team as our own was so badiy crippled." Two n v nun v-ere in the field Sat urday, owing to the departure of one of the players .-vnd the fact that a couple of the others were crippled the n"-w nvn were put in. The Reds have arranged for a game will) St. Joseph. It will be played next Saturday, June 20. on the St. Joseph grounds. Another game has been sched uled with Wichita for July 4. The sec retary is in correspondence with the manager of the team in the Rock Is land shop3 at Horton and it is thought that a game may be arranged -with this team. SENATOR HARRIS' TIEWS. Kepublican Ticket Is Strong, But Thi iks Bryan Will "Win. Washington. June 2. Among the presi dent's many visitors Saturday was Sen ator Harris. Democrat of Kansas. "The ticnet is strong and 'the platform is pdroit." .said Senator Hnrris. in speak ing of the W(irk of the Republican na tional convention. "Roosevelt- is a pic turesque ligure and is very popular in the WMst. .Uany men who are not committed t i any party will take to the Republicans because of Roosevelt's connection with the licket. At the seme time I do not be lieve the ticket will win. The people are Ta.t to he deluded into the idea that the existing prosperity is the product of the Republican nlministra.tion. We are hav Iiik prosperity in the west, but it is due to good seasoTis. hard work, rierid econ omy and self-denial. Unfavorable condi tions elst where, even now. are advancing the price of wheat, which will greatly benelit the farmers of Kansas and the west, but these unfavorable conditions were not hroimlit around by the Republi can administration. The people through out the country understand the reasons for these things. Vunher than tlds. the peopie recognize that the last congress i:;ive to the trusts of all kinds all they jisked for. They also recognize that con gress absolutely refused to do for the country those things which were de manded Irrespective of party, such as an n-mended interstate law anti-trust legisla A P0PULER MISTAKE Regarding; Remedies for Dyspepsia and Indigestion. The rational disease of Americans Is indigestion or In its chronic form, dys-I-epsia, and for the very reason that It is so common many people neglect tak ing proper treatment forwhat they con Mider trilling stomach trouble, when as a matter of fact Indigestion lays the foundation for many incurable diseases. -'o person with a vigorous, healthy Ftomaeh will fa'l a victim to consumn- th.n. Many kidney diseases and heart troubles date their beginning from poor ingestion: thin, nervous people are real ly so because their stomachs are out of gear; weary, languid, faded out women owe their condition to imper fect digestion. When nearly every person you meet is afflicted with weak digestion it is not surprising that nearly every secret patent medicine on the market claims t be a cure f ir dyspepsia,, as well as a s-core of other troubles, when in fact, is lr. Werthier says, there is but one genuine dyspepsia cure which is per fectly safe and reliable, and moreover, this remedy is not a patent medicine, but it is a scientific combination of pure pepsin (free from animal matter), vegetable essences, fruit salts and bis muth. It is soid by druggists und'r name of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. No extravagant claims are made for them, but for indigestion or anv stomach trouble Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are f ir ahead of any remedy yet discovered. They act on the food eaten, no dieting is necessary, simply eat all the whole some ",od you want and these tablets will digest it. A cure results, because nil the stomach fieeds Is a rest, which J tuart's Dyspepsia Tablets give by do ing the work of digestion. Curtains by the Yard, Curtains by the Pair, Wilton and Smyrna Rugs, Men's and Ladies' Moquette Rugs, Furnishing Goods, Ribbons, Foulard Silk Patterns, Parasols, tion, a reduction of the war taxes, pro viding for the Nicaragua canal and other things. If the Democrats will fully pledge themselves to these and other things, in cluding an income tax and election of senators by the people, at the same time nominating a good man for vice presi dent, they will win in November. "We want aman in whom the country will have the same confidence as Bryan, and I do not know a better man than Shivley of Indiana. No, we cannot afford to straddle by having a man on the ticket holding views antagonistic to those of Mr. Brvan and the party. I do not think a soldier is needed to offset the looked for enthusiasm that Roosevelt may give to the Republicans." BE ON GUARD. City Physician Issues Address About Smallpox. City Physician H. B. Hogeboom has Issued the following address: "I desire to announce to the medical profession and the public, that at this date there is but one case of smallpox or 'Cuban chickenpox' in Topeka. Since the appearance of this eruptive disease, late in September, there have been be tween TOO and S00 cases reported to the city board of health. A fair presumption is that there was nearly the same num ber in the city and adjacent territory not reported. "A small per cent of the number re ported have been readily recognized as smallpox. The number of deaths due to the epidemic was 15. "The germs of smallpox are still to be found in various localities in the com munity, hence it is essential that every precaution be taken by all physicians in the discharge of the duties of their profession, as well as by every citizen, to have cleanliness in their residences and premises. Hygienic measures to prevent another outbreak of this epi demic should be taken now and as the fall months approach. I desire to call the attention of every physician and ev ery citizen to the city ordinances and the rules of the health department con cerning eruptive diseases of every char acter, and earnestly urge a prompt re port of all such cases, that quarantine may be immediate and effective in Its purposes. "It is of the utmost importance that heads of families should co-operate with the physicians to secure early and suc cessful vaccination. This is an import ant measure of prevention and should not be neglected." PROHIBITIONISTS LOSE ONE Rev. Mr. Pyle Quits Party Because Senator Baker Was Not Endorsed. An incident of the Prohibition state convention has created considerable an imus and has lost for the cause of that party an earnest supporter. Rev. A. C. Pyle of Leavenworth, will affiliate with the Republicans, because, as he says, Mont Williams did not carry out his promise to endorse Senator Baker in the convention. "Williams told me before we went to Topeka, gave me his absolute promise that Baker should be endorsed," said Rev. Mr. Pyle to a State Journal repor ter. "When the resolution was present ed Williams followed it until he killed it. When nominations for -governor were in order Mr. Pyle arose to make a long speech for Mayor Holsinger. He was rambling along in the midst of a per iodless encomium of his candidate when a wordly delegate on the other side of the hall arose and said: "I suggest that the speaker tell us what he is getting at. The time is abort and we would like to hear what he is unving ax. Mr- ryle had not named his candidate. j ""wii "i a nun out later arose and told the convention that the dele gates had missed a good speech by IlOU UOVVI1. WEB DAVIS DISGRUNTLED, Scant Courtesy Shown His Pro-Boer Plank at Philadelphia- Washington, June 23. Webster Davis is said to have been greatly displeased wdth the scant courtesv shown v,tm his advocacy of the cause of the Boers "J me resolutions committee of the Re publican convention. ivir. uavis intends to present his ap peal to the Kansas City convention In the event of the Democratic nlatfmm containing a friendly expression for the South African Republic it is probably that Mr. Davis will take an active part in the coming campaign for the Demo cratic candidates. Mr. Davis is enlisted in the cause of the Boers and wi'l put omv uuuve lormer party affilia tions. GOVERNOR'S BROTHER. A Radical Bryan Man He Makes a Liberal Offer. J. E. Stanley of Wichita, a brother of the governor, is the principal character euapa.ien irom Wichita: J. E. Stanley is such an enthusiastic man mat ne tackled Frank Ow ens, his chief clerk, who is a Republi can, yesterday with this ni-oT.oiH "If you have such faith in the reelection of McKinley will vou work fnr nothing from now until election day if I agree to give you a double sainrv in case Bryan is defeated? I make that proposition to you now. and I'll give you tWO weeks to airptit it ' MACAllTIIUirS REPLY To the Peace Proposals of the Fili pino Leaders. Manila, June 25. General MacArthur has given a formal answer to the Fili pino leaders who, last Thursday, sub mitted to him peace proposals that had been approved earlier in the day by a meeting of representative insurgents. In his reply he assured them that all personal rights under the United States constitution, excepting trial byjury and the right to bear arms, would be guar anteed them. The promoters of the peace movement are now engaged in reconstructing the draft of the seven clauses submitted to General MacArthur in such a way as to render it acceptable to both sides. The seventh clause, providing for the expulsion of the friars, General Mac Arthur rejected on the ground that the settlement of this question rests with the commission headed by Judge Taft. That portion of the Forty-third infan try which formerly garrisoned the is land of Samar will proceed to the is land of Leyte, giving the garrison there the needed reinforcement. The battalion of the Twenty-ninth in fantry which was sent to Samar will act as the garrison there. SHERMAN FOR HILL. First Kansas County to Instrnct For the New Yorker. The Kansas Democrats have not all followed the lead of the Kansas Repub licans in getting into the vice presiden tial band wagon but the Democrats of Sherman county have taken the initi ative In this state and endorsed David Bennett Hill of New York for vice president. The Democrats in convention endorsed Bryan and Hill and instructed the dele gation to Kansas City to stay with the New York man for second place. Sheriff William Walker who has been appointed one of the sergeants-at-arms of the convention, heads the delegation. The other members are as louows: Charles F. Webber, W. E. Conner and William Knnis. Sherman is the first county in Kansas to be captured by the Hill boom for vice president. UNITED IRISHMEN. American Societies Endorse Action of Those on the Other Side. New York, June 25. A closed meeting of delegates of the United Irish-American societies was held last night in this city. Reports were received from the Irish convention held in Dublin stating that its actions had received the unani mous approval of the societies in Ire land and the meeting thereupon also ap proved of the proceedings of the con vention and pledged the United Irish- American societies to give to the con vention their moral and financial sup port all along. Resolutions condemning the deporta tion of the two Fenians were adopted. 'lhe meeting considered a proposition to raise a fund to help the two men to get along in Ireland, but no definite ac tion was taken. GEO. BIRD SLASHED. Keg of Beer Was the Direct Cause of Controversy. There was a cuttinsr scrape Saturdav evening the direct result of a keg of beer Which Was on tan enst of the Snntn JT bridge. Several congenial spirits had pur chased the beer and had taken it out there where they were having a good time. The police went out to stop the hilarity, but as it was beyond the city limits they had no authority to do so. In the evening Geo. Bird and "Slim" Har grove, who were in the partv, got into trouble and Hargrave cut Bird. The wound, which was across the abdomen, was not serious, and Bird would not swear out a complaint. Neley Case Again Put OfE New York, June 25. The examination of Charles W. Neely which has been postponed a number of times and was set for today before United States Com missioner Shields has been again post poned to next Friday at 10:30 a. m. The postponement was by the arrange ment and mutual consent of counsel. OOlPITtflf COSiTAlfisNl fllUliitJi ( NOTHING ) Vl INJURIOUS J eftf Ssilfif NOT MADE OliliieL BYTHE g TRUST. MODERATES gs Carpets and Draperies, Rope Portieres, Notions, Tapestry Curtains, Handkerchiefs, Skirts, Ribbon All-Overs, Night Gowns, ' ' Shirt Waist Fronts, Lonsdale and Fruit Muslins, Bed Spreads, Furniture. ROUGH RIDER PROGRAMME. How Oklahoma City Will Entertain Gov. Roosevelt anti Troops. Oklahoma City, Okla., June 25. The Rough Riders' association has issued the following program for the four days of the reunion: On Sunday. Junlv 1. there will be wel coming addresses by Gov. C. M. Barnes and by Mayor Van Winkle and memor ial services for the rough riders who tell in Cuba. Monday, July 2, there will be a free homes jubilee, an address by Dennis T. Flynn and an exhibition drill by the Sixth United States cavalry, besides roping and riding contests. At night a pyrotechnical display, "The Battle of San Juan," will be given, and there will be a military ball in honor of Gov; Roosevelt. Tuesday, July 3, Gov. Roosevelt and the "rough riders" will lead a civic and military parade that will be participat ed in by members of the Sixth United States cavalry and . the Twentieth Kansas regiment, First Tennessee regi ment and First Colorado regiment, ex Confederates, the G. A. R. and civic organizations. Gov. Roosevelt will speak. At night a banquet will be giv en in honor of Gov. Roosevelt. On the 4th there will be a patriotic celebra tion. A PEKIN PROFESSOR Relates Some of the Causes Leading Up to Chinese Troubles. New York, June 25. Rev. Isaac T. Headland, professor of mental and mor al philosophy in the Pekin university, delivered an address last night at the Union Methodist . Episcopal church on the present situation in China. He left China early In March last. but he was in Pekin during the Chinese Japanese war. Professor Headland said that the present trouble began about a year ago. In sections remote from European influences village hood lums began in the first place to perse cute the native Roman Catholics. Pro fessor Headland said that the Protes tant missionaries had maintained the policy of not interfering between their converts and the Chinese government. The Catholics, however, had appointed priests who were learned in Chinese as well as in European law, to look after the interests of their conevrts. when ever they got into trouble with the courts or with other Chinese courts. The result was that the Roman Cath olic converts got the better of their an tagonists in litigaation so often that great jealousy was caused. The move ment extended so that there were often pitched battles between the Boxers and the Catholics, and as the latter had modern weapons, sometimes as many as eight or ten Boxers were killed. THREE EXPRESS CARS Filled With Ammunition For China Leave New York. New York, June 25. A large shipment of ammunition was sent from here to China by way of San Francisco over the Erie railroad last night. It was landed at the Pavonia avenue pier in Jersey City from the factory in Con necticut and was consigned to the Wells Fargo Express company. The boxes that contained the ammunition filled three express cars, which were in charge of United States government officials. OKLAHOMA JAIL BIRDS Wound Sheriff and Kill Two Deputies in Attempt to Escape. Wichita, Kas., June 25. Sheriff Neil Morrison was wounded and two of his deputies killed near Cloud Chief, Okla., while pursuing George Casey and a man named McKee, who had broken jail at Arapahoe. HERE IS ANOTHER. Judge J. S. Caldwell Candidate For Congress in Second District. A new candidate for coneress In the Second district is Judge J. S. Caldwell, of Lawrence, who left the Republican party when the St. Louis convention adopted a "sound money" platform. In the last eamoaisn Judge Caldwell was associated with Webb McXall in the management of the Free Silver campaign bureau and had charge of the documents which were issued by the committee, of which McNall was chairman. Judge Caldwell was formerly a resident of Leoti, but he has lived in Lawrence for four years. End of a Long Feud. New York. June 25. A quarrel of 17 years standing culminated last night in the murder of France Striano, an Italian of Brooklyn, by Louis Gaslapo, his next door neighbor. The two had fought over a girl in Italy in 1SS3, and when they came to this country they nursed the old grudge. They met last night and began shooting. Striano was instantly killed. v Prisoners Held by Boers. New York, June 25. The Tribune's London correspondent cables: "The Boers have 1,350 prisoners on the Dela goa bay line and probably about 800 in the Orange River colony, which were taken at the Rhenoster river. Lords Leitrim and Ennis Moore have ben taken north, with other members of the millionaire's battalion." COMING HOME. Distinguished Americans About to Sail From Liverpool. London, June 25. Among those who are to leave on the White Star line steamer Oceanic, sailing from Liverpool, June 2i, for New York, are Sir William Martin Conway, who is to go on an ex ploring expedition to the Bolivian Andes; former United States Consul General P. A. Collins, Mrs. Mark Hanna, M. E. Ingalls, president of the Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway company; Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Johnson, . Joseph Pulitzer, proprietor of the New York World, and Archbishop Riordan, of San -Francisco. The White Star line steamer Cymric, which is scheduled to sail from Liver pool June 29 for New York, will have among her passengers Bishop Doane, of Albany. SETTLED DOWN. St. Xiouis Strike Situation Satisfactory to All Concerned. St. Louis, Mo., June 25. Yesterday was a perfectly quiet day in strike cir cles, no trouble whatever being report ed anywhere on the lines of the St. Lou is Transit company and today bids fair to be a repetition of it. All of the lines are in operation during the day, but with less than the usual number of cars. CMICAGC TICKETS ON SALE JUNE 25-27, INCLUSIVE. Good Leaving Chicago to and including July 2. THE SHORT LINE TO CHICAGO Is the line via which you should purchase tickets. Two trains daily, carrying Pullman Palace sleep ers, and free chair cars. Tourist sleepers comprise part of the equipment of one train. No charge for seats in chair cars. $3.00 for double berth in pal ace sleeper, and $1.50 for similar space in tourist. Dining cars on both trains. For folders, tickets T. L. especially on those running north and south. A majority of the passengers usually carried by these north and south lines are still patronizing the wagons and buses of the strikers, through sympathy for the men who are out or fear of the consequences of be caught riding on the transit company's cars. As the demonstrations against those who use the cars in these sections of the city become less frequent, however the number who patronize them, in creases. Owl cars are now being run regularly on the different lines of the Linden division and on the Olive street, Laclede avenue and Market street divi sions. All night cars on the lines trav ersing the northern and southern sec tions of the city will be resumed as soon as it is thought safe to do so. . A. W. Morrison of the grievance com mittee says: "There are now no negotiations on for a settlement and it will probably be some time before any are opened. We are, how-ever, growing more hopeful daily. Funds to provide for the men are coming in more rapidly and the boycott is working like a charm. No body is riding on the north or south lines, and those running west are los ing traffic daily. "Our hope lies in the boycott, and if the friends of organized labor will stand by us we will win in, the end. or something will burst." On the other hand, the company I AND IRETImN . $14.00 A Fe R and sleeper reservations, apply to KING, A TOPEKA, KANSAS. claims that as the danger from violence decreases the cars have moite pas sengers and that as soon as all fear is removed the normal traffic will resume. - Coroner Lloyd today resumed the in quest that is trying to establish the responsibility for the death of Thomas, Rine and Burkhardt. strikers, who were shot and killed in front of posse barracks on Sunday, June 10. HE KILLED THREE. Quarrel Over a Sunday Game of Cards Results Fatally. Guthrie, Okla., June 25. At Granite, a new town In Greer county. Cattle In spector Jeff Gilmore, Bill Anderson, an other man and a woman engaged in a game of cards. They quarreled and drew guns. Gilmore shot and killed his three assailants. Evans Will Stay. Chattanooga, Tenn., June 25. A letter has been received by the Chattanooga News from Commissioner of Pensions Evans, in which he denies the story pub lished several days ago to the effect that he would resign as pension commissioner and run for congress. Chicago and Return $14.00 via tha Santa Fe The short line. Tickets on sale June 25-26-27th, good returning July 3rd. out ore w if i ;V :- i 1 n V-1. 1 I tit 1 i,f! i i